University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1940 volume:
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Hokona, the home of tihe dormitory HbllUC1'H,iCS,n ,for such.
the word means, will sodn be doubled in size. For yearslcoeds
have lived in old Center and South halls. Not long ago North
Hall made the building assume a U shape. By .next year 'NS
hope to have a complete .qlladranglg .fhUS11O'l1SiI1gl twice ai
many girls. '
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These steps of Hodgin Hall are
old. Countless trekkings to num-
berless classes in the past fifty
years have made them worn and
Creaky. They are more than a
means to a Classroom. They have
seen cramming and bull sessionsg
they have sheltered cigarettes
from spring winds and provided
backdrops for romancing. Cani-
pus life revolves about old Hod-
gin with its soft adobe walls and
heavy vines of
the ' Cdxnpus P within
ifgfweiievatilel . t t
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PQC'E1dQ:i'w'0P.Ef5 in ihc SUB pzuiu, while um p1Ki1.':at. ig Illdlfif uv
aveuicsui. rFi'1h1'm1gP1 he-IQ at some lima or miotiz:-i', die Wim'
of me f-mndcm body pfzsfses. Merci. tu the Liiiiaikfng of Loi
iU'UJ'i3'Vv'Ti'LCI'?i, the atliliukimw UW coke vhnaszscza, :md me inizmzinzw' wt
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the uiQkCF0fB4:1m, nxzuuplnfs ?aH':ai1's have lzcfczwi diiuutzl :uid pw
iuicd. Hum ma--casa hm'--:ami Img' EUGENE ye Q'
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The Student Union Building iirst opened its doors
to the returning students of the fall semester in
1937. Contests were held to pick a name that
would be short, suggestive, and popular for this
center of student activities. Hundreds of names
were submitted, but the one which "stuck" was
Since that time the SUB has become synonymous
with campus activities. The building houses the
Mirage and Lobo oflices, a lounge, a meeting room,
the Associated Students' ofiice, the Student Council
room, a barber shop, bookstore, fountain, ball-
room, and playroom.
The patio of the SUB borders Z1 fountain and Hnds
during the winter snows, and
lazy days of spring.
t Union is for the students. In 1942
services will become truly cooperative.
today, the SUB will be the envy of other
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Crisp nights and golden-sunny days mark the
Fall weather. YVinter brings occasional snow
to the campus, but it remains mainly Warm by
day, cold and dry and crystal clear by night.
The Spring is a season of occasional rains, of
the desert-a colorful patchwork of flowers
for a few weeks-of warm evenings in which
to sing under the bright western stars. Sum-
mer brings flashing rainbows-short showers
chasing each other over the broad mesa-
polychrome sunsets flaming in the west over
the looming bulk of Mt. Taylor and over the
Five black volcanic cones that stand on the
skyline just across the river.
Right-The Administration Building
Left, Top-Birds-eye View of the Campus
Center-Student Union Building, Administration
Building, Men's Dormitory
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Pinkish-tan adobe with blue woodwork are the
Colors of our unique campus buildings. Brown
vigas jut out at regular intervals. Colonnades,
patios, balconies provide spots of beauty every-
where we look.
over a third of a century, le
active lives of anyone on the
Dr. John D. Clark, well-liked
Department he finds time
hunting and trout fishing 1
mountains and salt water tis
California. His twelve yea
accompanies him on all of th
his intensive work as head
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The administrative functions of a state university are highly
specialized and the carrying out of the duties falls upon the
shoulders of a group of experienced individuals, the adminis-
The average student assumes that the efficiency of his institu-
tion of learning carries itself along by its own volition. Few
realize the many intricate problems which are solved each week
by an alert and sensitive staff of administrators. Such a staff
must keep an eye to a rapidly changing world, and organize
their institution of learning to keep pace with the present
and the future.
The student body of the University of New Mexico has an
important part to perform in the governing of affairs. This
year we are fortunate in having student officers who realize
their responsibilities and, in addition, are interested in student
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Governor -lohn E. Miles was honored
ut the University's annual Governors
Day Assembly on October 27, 1939.
Governor Miles addressed the Student
Body and was made an honorary mem-
ber of Khatali, senior men's honorary
organization. Jack McManus, presi-
dent of Khntali, presented the Gover-
nor with the emblem of the organiza-
tion, a Khatali jacket.
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53352539 i, it it
The oflice of the P
housed in a spacious, pleasant
room in one of the most attrac-
tive structures on the campus,
the Administration Buildin
Bel ' '
und his orderly desk, Presi-
erman greets callers
in his usual cordial manner.
"Mis is 'f
Fifteen years at the University of New Mexico-thirteen of them as
president, is the enviable record of Dr. james Fulton Zimmerman.
Every worthwhile undertaking has had his earnest support, and to say
simply that the University has grown would be an unclerstatementg its
spiritual and physical growth, considering the limitations of its support,
has been remarkable.
Dr. Zimmerman's influence extends well beyond the bounds of the
campus. I-Iis activities in the state and- nation have gained for him
recognition as one of New M 1 ' ' ' ' '
LXICO s leading citizens.
resident Zimmerman has just
completed an active day at the
University and is about to enter
h' ' '
is Cdl Lo drive to his home
which is l
ocatecl near the campus.
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VVith the passing of another school term the students
of the University of New Mexico again Wish to extend
their appreciation to the Board of Regents for their
cooperation during this year. In brief acknowledg-
ment olf their service, the student body wishes to
thank the following members of the Board:
Judge Sam G. Bratton, chairman of Board of Regentsg
former United States Senator from ew Mexico, and
present Justice, United States Court of Appeals.
Mrs. john Milne, secretary and treasurerg former
County Superintendent of Schools, Bernalillo County.
The Board of Regents
take 21 few moments of
relaxation during 21 busi-
ness meeting. The mem-
hcrs are from left to right
Dr. Zimmerman, Jack
Korber, Mrs. Lee, Judge
Bralton, Mrs. Milne,
Adolfo Gonzales, and
Thomas Popejoy, Comp-
Mrs. Milne taught in Albuquerque city school sys-
tem, and has been active in educational work.
Mrs. Floyd Lee, who has been very active in the Uni-
versity's supervisional department through her sound
advice and active interest.
Mr. Adolfo Gonzales, who is Principal of the Santa
Barbara schools has been an active member of the
Board for some years.
Mr. jack Korber, Albuquerque business man, is the
youngest member of the Board of Regents. Mr. Kor-
ber is a graduate of the University.
' ' K 53,21 - 14
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Right-Dean Clauve, at her desk,cl1ecks
the social dates on the student calendzuz
only one of her numerous duties.
Below-The Mirage photogrztpher snaps
at candid shot ol' Dean Cluuvc in the
Student Union Building.
.-.. A Q
IDEA 0F WIIME
Lena C. Clauve was born in lvabash, Indiana. She attended the
YVabash public schools, and obtained her undergraduate educa-
tion at Manchester College, the University of Wisconsin and the
University of New Mexico. She received her M.A. degree from
the Tedcher's College of Columbia University. Since she has
been Dean of l'Vomen and a member of the music faculty at the
University of New Mexico.
Dean Clauve is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Sigma
Alpha Iota, and has been actively interested in other campus and
community organizations. Her hobbies are music, art, tmd golf.
Registration Day is a sort of matrix for
the rest of the: semester, for on this day
all classes are
decided upon, all prefer-
ences are made, some rejected, some
accepted. The semester and its activities
begin to take lf
ormg to the Freshman, this
thing called college is no longer a pipe
dream, but an
approaching reality. The
Sophomore can then assume a higher
plane, the junior begins to worry about
Major and Mia
nor requirementsg and the
Senior is confronted with such triviali-
ties as 40 hoars numbered above 100,
getting off that Major study, that long
neglected language, science, or P. E.
The Professon, acting as adviser, assumes
a haughty, omniscient attitude, speaking
with indifferefnce, and assuming a non-
actually, he is worrying
about preparation for lectures, papers to
,.f. ,ferr ,V
L T. a2?C.Ji4:.'s:.: V
be graded, or whether, alfter all, he is
even going to have enough students to
constitute a class.
The actual work in registration within
the building is an unforgettable experi-
ence and, yet, a routine of consulting
class schedules, K'okays" from instructors,
lilling in of forms, class cards, and check-
ing and re-checking.
Outside the building, the walks are as
crowded as Times Square on parade day.
E RULLM T
Miller what toftio, 'Lb
a Cooke asks Registrar Pat
I V, jixout a conflict in her
piogiaxn. Q7' lf 'Liar
Zi as iff lf
Left, lJottox1'1iiBig"tty'rI-IL1niniiii Margaret O'Co
, , rv H'
nell and the 1'eStf,'QIfQftl2 O' ' ix ' A 'HE
J IQYYJRCUESII ar QH1CC. sta
must be ever..al'ertQto"'citeh the many errors o
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enro 1nent,fday.'i, . 'iffy
, , 4
Above-QC,1oach johnson glances over Crawford
I'IZ1YdC11'S listeof sftlidiese-before pi1ttinfT1ow5in
his final O. K1 while Sidliev O Jie and l
, ,1. ., 10.133,
Martin wait aft' .I '17 f ' A' ' ' 7
1 ax ienr y foiethe Coacfh s approval
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of their prvogranis, f
fer' . sil, e ,if .
Right-'I ,111s?,l.ol1g'f' ohne- ofg'--students could
hz1i'cillyfiQgaii EQfc5'hand over their money to the
cz1slri,e1Qs'f""' "'V" 1' 55
Below-Two charminv' Coeds Fr
D . , ances -lane
Arble and Margaret Amsley, hll out their stu-
dent activity cards.
'lm 11 ,A K
JAY U. UDE
College of Arts and Sciences
Being head of the Arts and Sciences
College occupies much of Dean Knode's
time, but he is, nevertheless, a man of
wide and varied interests. A few of these
are photography, fishing and hiking,
music, and good books.
. . N NNINGA
College of Education
The soft spoken, genial figure guiding
the training ol' future teachers is S. P.
Nanninga, our Dean of the College of
Education. Dean Nanningzfs hobbies are
mountain trout fishing and farming.
He also has a keen interest in athletics.
. . FAI RI
College of Engineering
Dean Farris obtained his undergraduate
work at Purdue University and his grad-
uate work at Texas University. His
favorite books are biographies and his
favorite movies are musical comedies.
G. P. IIAMMIINII
Dean of Gmduale School
Tall, lean, full of energy, Dean George
P. Hammond, Dean of the Graduate
School, strongly reminds people of the
early Spanish conquistadors in whom
he is so interested. Like them he is a
man of numerous interests.
W. M. IIUNB1-ill
College of Fine Arts
With friendly blue eyes, and with a
smile for everyone, William McLeish
Dunbar has become, in one year, one
of the best-liked hgures on the cam-
pus. He came here from Cornell to be
our Dean of the College of Fine Arts.
Albert Simms, Student Body
President, quotes a clause in the
student constitution to Aft
rams, Student Manager.
. ma W " ' i
The Student Council in session: the members from left to right are Monty Strong, Bill Koulas, Porter Stratton
Billie Ruth Springer, lida Anderson, Elmer Ncish, Sue Pollock. Al Sims, Trudelle Downe' ' '
1, Juanita Nolan
The University has grown larger and older, and there have been established countless
traditions among students and faculty. It has been these traditions which have united the
student body with a collegiate spirit of enthusiasm shared by all. They, alone, have given
the color to every student body function in the past, and will continue to in years to come.
During the past year council members have conscientiously gone beyond the duty mark
required of them. Other than the traditional duties of this body, the council has spon-
sored such student projects as community concert affiliation, adoption of the band under
the Athletic Council, enlarging of the Student Senate, and the adoption of a merit system
The Student Senate is the second governing body of the Associated Students. It is composed of
the three ofhcers of each class and a representative from each campus organization. Its main
objectives are to support and direct all activities that will advance the interests of the University
and the separate colleges, and to bring about better coordination between the various student
The Senate felt the need olf representatives from social organizations, and introduced a change
in the Constitution of the Associated Students that will give it a wider coverage of student
The success of Homecoming was due to the excellent arrangements olf and supervision by the
Student Senate. The group also had charge of the Awards Day Assembly and University Day.
The Senate questioned the value of the Student lvlanager system, and it made an extensive
study ol? a plan for undertaking his duties and allotting the salary to needy campus organizations.
The attendance this year far surpassed that of
other years, and it was possible to divide
the duties ol' the Senate among a more repre-
sentative body. Several times during the
'L second semester, the group tried to sponsor
Forum meetings which would be of interest
and beneht to the student body. These meet-
ings were open to everyone connected with
Oflicers: Elmer E. Neish, Presidentg Lois
The members of the Student Senate in
an informal discussion. Above-Robert
Prenderille. Louise Lipp, Betty Burton,
Elmer Neish, Robert Greenwell, and
Richard Arnold. Center-XVilliam Cor-
nellius, Lorelte McClatchy, Eugene
Lusk, Eilene Scanlon, and Eleanor
X'Volf. Below-Jack Bradley, Audrey
Pitt, Ann Cabeen, Lois Bostwick, and
1 I. .
SX! ff gf
f Ziff -
Secretary of the Interior Ickes and Governor
Miles peruse their notes before speaking to the
graduating seniors, faculty, and guests at the
1939 commencement exercises.
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With the passing of another year, the various classes move up
another notch on the ladder of accomplishment. The Fresh-
man and Sophomore Classes assume more important duties of
managing student government. The junior Class becomes the
group to Whom the under-graduate looks for guidance. The
out-going Senior Class has set the precedents for the past term.
Each class leaves its record as a guide to the class following.
The class section is the record department of the Mirageg aca-
demic classifications and extra-curricular activities are pre-
sented. Some students devote the major part of their time to
their studies, While other students devote a portion of their
time to extra-curricular activities. Individual characteristics
and talents ofthe members of the student body contribute their
proportional part to the improvement of our University.
Senior Class oflicers, from left to right:
Orville Paulson, Secretary-Treasurer:
Betsy Ross, Vice-Presitlcntg jack Mc-
Living up to expectations, the class of '40 has shown itself to be out-
standing as a group as well as individually.
Four years at the University have developed men and women who
will be leaders in the coming generations in their respective Helds.
Now as the time comes for graduation they can look back over their
college careers, fondly reminiscing over all the experiences there
gained in social, athletic, academic, and other college activities, and
realize their value as stepping stones in the new walks of life, follow-
The class of '40 is deserving of high praise, may they cherish the
thoughts of their Alma Mater, and never cease to encounter good
luck and good fortune in future years.
Students pouring from the southwest exit of
Carlisle gym after the Governor's Day "
J l l
,wut Y C J , ' .
jffiffa i. i it Milli' W
X ,:Q1i,i1. .,:. V M ,Q H
3 'E in 1 ew 141 1
, - V ' . 1 -
7:1 5- 4: '-1 ' -
Freshman Honor Roll '36, Engineering
Society '35-'40, A.S.C.E. '37-'40, Sigma
Tau '37-'40, Kappa Mu Epsilon '37-'40
Alb uquerq ue, Educ.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 'TranSfer, Strouds-
burg Teachers College, Pa.
MOO'l1BSlOZU7l, N. j., Eng.
A.S.M.E. Engineering S01 icty
Town Club, Sophomore Vigilante, Ma-
jors' Club, President, W.A.A., Student
Senate, junior Class Secretary-Trcal
surer ,3Q, Most Outstanding Girl in
Physical Education '39, Student Coun-
cil, New Mexico Flying Club Secretary-
Albuquerque, A. Sc S.
Kappa Sigma, Boxing '38, Mirage '38-
'39, Cheer Leader '56-'39, Letter Club
'38, Newman Club '38
Albuquerque, A. K S.
Albuquerque, Fine Arts
Dl'2'll112lllC Cluh, New Mexico Art
League, Della Phi Delta.
Van Houten, A. 8a S.
Fl'CSl1ll121l1 SCllOl2ll'Sl'llP, S.C.M.
' WY '
' ' r.1'f:1:f"l
Ca -PED Y 1,1117
, 5. A
Murcia Linn models for the Town Club
members in the Student Union lounge.
ll ll l
DORSEY BENTON Y
Albuquerque, A. Sc S. E
Geology Club, Vice-President '39-'40 vi
C. NI. BOTTS
Albuquerque, A. EQ S.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi
Phi Mu, Newman Club
MARIAN BURN ETT
Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President '39, Lobo '36, Student
Council '37, Delta Phi Delta '38, '39, '40, Vice-President
'40, Pi Lambda Theta '40, Mortarboard, Treasurer
Panhellenic Council, W.A.A. '37. '38, A.W.S. Council
'39, Mirage '40, I'I0llICCUl1lll1g Queen Attendant '38
Alpha Chi Omega, Dramatic Club, C.L.W.V., Sopho-
more Vigilante, Big Sister, W.A.A., Student Senate,
Panhellenie Council, A.W.S. Council
Albuque1'que, A. K S.
Alpha Delta Pi, Lobo '36-'37, l.R.C.
l J I
MI LDRED CORD ER
Phi Kappa Phi 'SQ-110, Phrateres President '39-210,
Phi Alpha Theta 139-110. Pi Lambda Theta '.-lo, Sopho-
more Vigilante '37-'38, lves Scholarship '38-'40, United
Independent Council '38-'.10, Phi Kappa Phi Freshman
Honor Roll '36-'37
Albuque-r'que, A. K S.
Kappa Sigma, President '39, Khatali, Student Senate
'36-'37, '39-'40, Track '37, '38, '39, Sophomore Vigilante,
Cheer Leader '36, '37, '38, President Freshman Class '36.
Inter-fraternity Council '39
SX. Louis, lilo., Fine Arts
Chi Omega, Theta Alpha Phi, Dramatic Club Vice-
President '4o, Transfer, Illinois State Normal Univer-
San ta F e, Eng. ,
A.S.M.E., Engineering Society, C.A.A. Flight Training,
University of New Mexico Flying Club
Venlor, N. j., Eng.
A.I.E.E., Albuquerque Communiczitions Club President
,3Q, Chief Operator, lV5HAG, Hadley Hall
Albuquerque, A. K S.
Albuquerque, A. EQ S.
Lobo '35, S.C.M. '35-'36, Engineering Society '35, Geo-
logical Society '38-'.1o, President '39-'.1o
Glee Club, French Club
GERALD D. DUNCAN
Albuquerque, A. 8: S.
Rose Ruclin Roosa Award '39-'40, Honors Award '40,
Pi Sigma Alpha President '39-'40, Independent Coun-
cil President ,BQ-110, President Independent Men '39-
'4o, I.R.C. Vice-President '38-'39, Doubles Handball
A.S.C.E. '38, '39, '40, A.R.B.A. '38, '39, '40, Secretary
'39-'40, Engineering Society. '39-'40
TED FLECK KITTY GAIL FLINT
Albuque1'que, Educ. Artesia, Educ.
Sophomore President, Sophomore Vigi- Kappa Kappa Gamma
lantes, Student Senate '38, Intramural
A - - Handball '37, '38, '39, Intrzunural Foot-
ball '38, Intramural Basehall '39-'40
MICKEY FLOERSI-IEIM RALPH FRANK
Roy, A, EQ S, Yates Center, Karts., Eng.
Band, German Club, Chemistry Cluh
f ED GOATS NEWTON GOFF
Hayclevt, Educ. Providence, R. I., A. Sc S.
Band '374'4o, Newman Club '40, I.R.C
MARIE A. GOLIGHTLY FRANK GRAHAM
Lindrilh, Educ. Albuquerque, Educ.
tary '38-'39, President '39-'40, Transfer
Brooklyn, N. Y.
t ' N
Campus sing in the Student Union Sam Fritz tries his luck at the Engineers' carnival
, . -. . . ,., Meat H
. .. ,.,,,,,,,,,,, .. .,1.....f2....,f. .,,..q-wwpqmpmwqmuzffl-rmwwusN1mmuv,au1 .af -4 ,-it in gp. ,.,. .1
'ef S7 ' -. W- - Y
Delta Phi Delta, Newman Club, Secre-
Pratt Institute, Teachers College,
Claylorz, A. K S.
Lobo '36, Dramatic Club, Student Sen-
ate 139, Kappa Omicron Phi
San Gabriel, Calif., A. Rc S.
Gallup, A. Sc S.
Albuquerque, Fine Arts
Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota, Presi-
dent '40, Dramatic Club '38, '39, Lobo
'40, Transfer, Texas Christian U.
JOHN C. GRAVES
Portales, A. Rc S.
Kappa Alpha, Transfer Eastern New
Mexico junior College al. Portales
PHYLLIS E. HARVEY
Albuquerque, A. EQ S.
Lobo '36-'40, Poetry Club '36-'58
Y-V. VV. HERING
New Braunfels, Tex., Eng.
A.S.M.E. Engineering Society, C.A.A.
Flight Training, President University
of New Mexico Flying Club, y39-40,
Student Senate, '39-'40, Transfer, Texas
A. 8: M.
Lorraine Sterling presides over a Town Club meeting The Phrateres have an informal dance
A.S.C.E. '38, '39 '40, A.R.B.A. '38, '39, '40, Summer Lobo '39,
Engineering Society '38, '39, '40, Transfer, South Dakota State
School of Mines, Rapid City, S. D.
MARY K. HIGGS
Roswell, A. 8: S.
Tiwa Club, Dramatic Club, Lobo
Pi Kappa Alpha, A.S.C.E. 38, '3g, '40, A.S.M.E. '38-'39,
A.R.B.A. '38, '39, '40, Band '38-'39, New Mexico Engineer
Editor '39-'40, Engineering Society '38, '39, '40, Baseball '38,
'39, '40, Transfer, Mesa junior College, Grand junction, Colo.
Danville, Ill., Educ.
Grmzcl Forks, N. D., Eng.
A,S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Engineering Society, Transfer, Sioux Falls
College, S. D., and Los Angeles junior College
Albuque1'que, A. ZQ S.
Chemistry Club, The Catalyst '39-'40
Charleston, W. Va., A. Sc S.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Band '37, '38, '40, I.R.C., Camera Club
Raton, A. Sc S.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Inter-fraternity Council President, Dramatic
Club '36-'37, Freshman Basketball Manager, Freshman Track
'37, I.R.C. '39-'40, Student Senate '39-'40
Albuquerque, A. Sc S.
El Paso, Tex., Fine Arts
Kappa Kappa Gamma, NV.A.A.
Williarnsjaort, Penn., A. K S.
Kappa Sigma, Lobo '39
Clinton, Indiarm, A. 8: S.
Phi Alpha Theta. Pi Lambda Theta
DAVID LA MASTERS
Janesville, Wise., A. Sc S.
Mu Alpha Nu
Evansville, Incl., A. 8: S.
Honors Work '40, Phi Sigma, Transfer, Evansville College
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Senate, Panhcllcnic, Mortar-
board, Phi Sigma, W.A.A., Sophomore Vigilante
Dexter, Eng. '
Sigma Tau '38-Zio, Kappa Mu Epsilon '38-110, Sigma Tau
Award '36"37, Harry L. Dougherty Award '37-'38, Junior
Class President '38-'39, Student Senate '39-'40, Khatali '39-'40,
Engineering Society '36-'40, A.I.E.E. Y37-'40, Intramural Sports
Milwaukee, Wise., Educ.
Men's Chorus, Men's Double Quartetle, Mixed Chorus, New-
man Club, English Club
. U I N i
JACK MCMAN US
.Santa Fe, A. K: S.
Sigma Chi, Sophomore Vigilante, Mirage '37, '39, Bas-
ketball '37, '39. '40, Baseball '39, '40, Letter Club
'38-210, Intervfraternity Council '33, Senior Class Presi-
dent Ito, l.R.C. '38, '39, '40, Stuclcnt Senate '39-110
Santa Fe, A. EQ S.
Sigma Chi, Dralnalic Club, Letter Club, Football '38-H10
AlI1'1tqtlerqt1.tzf, A. K S.
Sl. joseph, Ilfliclz., Eng.
A.S.M.E. '38-110. Presitlent '39-410, National Intercol-
legiate Flying Club. CAA. Flight Training, Engineer-
ing Society, New Mvxim Engineer '38-'39, Transfer,
University of Michigan
A lbuquerque, Eng.
Three Lakes, Wise., Educ.
Miriam N. Grunsfelcl Scholarship '38, Newman Club
'38, '39, '40, Pi Lambda Theta '40, Phi Alpha Theta
'40, XVomen's Chorus '36, '39
Allmqiuzrque, A. K S.
Alpha Delta Pi, C.L.YV.V. '37, D amatic Club '37
Alpha Delta Pi, C.L.W.V., Sophomore Vigilante '37
l J , l
Pillsburglz, Pa., A. K S.
Dramatic Club '36-'40, President '38, Theta Alpha Phi,
'37-'40, President '40, Student Senate '37-'40, President
'40, Student Council '39-'40, English Club, Vice-Presi-
dent gg-'40, Lobo '36-'4o, Baseball '39, '40, American
Student Union '37-38, Intramural Softball, Football and
Loving, Fine Arts
Chi Omega. Sophomore Vigilante, Student Senate '38-
'39, Delta Phi Delta, President '38-'39, Panhellenic
Council '38, '39, Zio, Dramatic Club '36-'40, W.A.A.
'36-'40, Intramural Sports 36-'40
REUBEN A. ORTEGA
Albuquerque, A. ik S.
Band, Geology Club, Coronado Club
Santa Fe, Educ.
Hot Springs, Educ.
Phi Mu, Vice-President, Panhellenic, Student Council
Albuquerque, A. kk S.
A.I.E.E. '35-'40, Secretary '36, '37, I.R.E. '40, Engineer-
ing Society '34-'40, Fencing Club and Team 'gg
MARY MARGARET PAR KES
Kappa Omicron Phi, Secretary '39-210, A.YV.S. Council
V39-210, Women's Chorus '39, Summer Band '35-'30,
Summer Lobo ,SQ
a -a .ge X lg
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Student Body dat
Illaywood, Ill., Eng.
Kappa Sigma, Engineering Society,
A. S. M. E., Kappa Mu Epsilon, Senior
Class Secretary-Treasurer, '40, Student
Senate, '39, '40, National Intercollegi-
ate Flying Club, C. A. A. Flight Train-
ing, Lobo, '37-'39, Mirage, '37-'39, Box-
ing, '37-'39, Letter Club.
Miimeajzolis, Illinn., A. EQ S.
Alpha Chi Omega. President Student
Council. junior Class Vice-President,
'38-'39, Lobo, '36-'59, W. A. A. Council,
French Club, Sophomore Vigilante, ,37-
'3S, Mixed Chorus, '38-'39.
Las Vegas, A. EQ S.
Albuquerque, Fine Arts
Phi Mu, Delta Phi Delta, '39-'40, W. A
A., 'gg-Elo, Transfer, A. S. T. C.,
Chi Omega, President W. A. A., '36-'40,
President, '39-'.1o, Majors Club, '37-
'..1.o, A. W. S. Council, '39-'40, Panhel-
lenie Council, ,37-'38, Student Senate,
'37-'38, Lobo, '36-'39, Mirage, '36-'39,
Dramatic Club, '36-'37, Pep Squad, '36-
KIAMES E. PRATHER
Selmer, Tenn., A. ik S.
Sigma Chi, President, Inter-fraternity
Council, 39-210, IRC, President, '40,
Debate Council, '40
Delta Phi Delta, Kappa Omicron Phi
Clovis, A. ik S.
K. M. E. Catalists
Morris Diefendorf and Marty Hood look a hit tired after a .
,Cc jimmy Derrybcrry, joe Krebs, Lewis Butler, three stags at ease
Alll77'IOg0'l"dO, A. EQ S.
Kappa Kappa Gamma. A. YV. Coun-
cil, W. A. A. Council
Al1mqu.e1'que, A. K S.
Toledo, Ohio, Educ.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Track '37-40, Let-
Pi Kappa Alpha
All9'1.lque1'que, Fine Arts
Phi Mu, President, '38-'39, Della Phi
Della, Secretary, '33-39, Senior Class
Vice-President, Zio, String Ensemble,
'37-'39, Lobo, '36-'37, Dramatic Club,
'36-'37, Civic Orchestra, '37-'38, Pep
'37, National Soap Sculpture
Albuquerque, A. S.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Geology Club, '38-
Ulo, President, '39
Hokona Hall President, '39-'40, New-
man Club, '36-'.g,o. Secretary, '40, A.
S. Council, '39-'40, Student Senate,
'38, '39-'40, Phi Alpha Theta
Lambda Theta, Ski Club, '38-'39,
A. A., '36-110, Independent Council
Elo, Miriam Grunsfeld Scholarship
'38, Homecoming Queen, '38
New York, N. Y., A. lk S.
Radio Guild, Dramatic Club, Theta
. w zexssifssg
A .ipmg M
-9... .Q iff.-..
rl ll -Q... ,
'... lg 1 . '
ll . 2
il t ,,
Russell Young, C. M. Bolts and the orchestra nght for drinks Louise Vincent and Marilyn Pearrc wail patiently fol ll
at intermission time coats and llales
Kappa Sigma, Athletic Council '39, Sophomore Vigilante,
Football '38, Basketball '38-'39, Frosh Football '37, Frosh
Miawri, Florida, A. Sc S.
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Tau, Vice-President '40, Student Senate,
'39-'40, A.R.B.A., Engineering Society, A.S.C.E., Basketball '37-
'38, Baseball '39-'40, National Intercollegiate Flying Club,
C.A.A. Flight Training
Albuquerque, A. ik S.
Kappa Sigma, Freshman Basketball '36, Lobo '36-'37, Mirage
'37, C,A.A. Flying Course, N.I.F.C.
Albuquerque, A. k S.
Sigma Chi, Football '37-'40, Boxing '37-'38, Letter Club '37-'40
an ' as
Dawson, A. 8a S.
Basketball '36, Track '37, Varsity Football '38-'39, Varsity
Baseball 'gg-'40, Independent Men, Vice-President '39, Ath-
letic Council '40, Khatali '40
RUTH JEAN SMITH
Roswell, A. tk S.
Alpha Chi Omega, Dramatic Club, NV.A.A., Kappa Omicron
Phi, C.L.W.V., S.C.M., Mirage '39, Student Senate, Sophomore
Vigilante, Poetry Club, Student Union Committee
Chi Omega, President '38-'39, A.NV.S. President '40, Mortar
board, Kappa Omicron Phi '38-'40, Student Senate '38-'40
Student Council '38-'40, YV.A.A. '36-'40, Dramatic Club '36-'39
Sophomore Vigilante 37-'38, Student Union Building Com
l l l l
J l l Q
BILLIE RUTI-I SPRINGER
Las Vegas, A. ik S.
Albuquerque, A. Sa S.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student Council, YV.A.A., Lobo, I.R.C., Geology Club
Sophomore Vigilante, N.S.F.A. Representative
A lbuquerque, Eng.
CLARA ALMA SXNAYNE
Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Lambda Theta, Phrateres, Faculty
Women's Award '39, Sophomore Vigilantes '37-'38
Kappa Alpha, President '39-'40, Khatali, Student Council '38-
Hlo, Student Senate '39-'.1o, A.S.C.E. '38-210, lntcr-fraternity A
Council, '37-'38, ,gg-'40, Engineering Society, '37-'40, Fresh- OSC R SYME
man Football '36, Freshman Basketball ,37
MARGARET M. TATUM
Alamogordo, F ine Arts
Dramatic Club, Delta Phi Delta
CECILY ANN TAYLOR
Albuquerque, A. 8: S.
CHARLES B. THOMPSON
Auburn, Nebr., Eng.
Engineering Society '35-'40, A.S.C.E. '37-'40,
Albuquerque, A. ik S.
UZ: VUE, ' ' -P
EMMA LOU VAN DEUSEN
Albuquerque, A. 84 S.
A.R.B.A. '38-'40 Geology Club
- ,-: t
R? ,,,: .
-. e px
,D . .
ll x ,.
. 5' "-,-
F- as 'W Q
A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A.
Dayton, Ohio, A. Sc S.
Chi Omega, Dramatic Club, '38,
Mirage, '38, '39, '40, Phi Alpha Theta,
Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Kappa Phi,
English Club Secretary, '40, Transfer,
Ay. B. XVILSON
Kappa Alpha, Football, '36-'38, Bas-
MARY L. WALLENHORST
Wagon Zllouud, Educ.
Hokona President, '38'Y3Q. Pep Squad,
'38-'39, Lobo, '36-'37, Sophomore Vigi-
lante and Big Sister, '37-'38, Delta Phi
Delta, '39-'.go, Newman Club, Indepen-
dent Council, '38-'39, Barbwire, '39
Colorado Springs, Colo.,
Male Quartet, '37-38, '38-'ggg Engi-
neering Society, '37-110, A. S. C. IZ.. '37-
Ilog President, '39-14.03 A. R. B. A.,
'37-Ito, Sigma Tau
Long Beach, Calif., A. gl S.
Kappa Sigma, Dramatic Club, Lobo,
'36, '39-'40, Editor, '39, Golf, '39,
Mirage. '40, Publications Board, '39, In-
ter-fraternity Council, '39, Student
Manager, Student Council, Khalali
Alpha Della Pi, President, Phi Kappa
Phi Fresluuan Honor Roll, Lobo, '37,
Delta Phi Delta, President, Ego, Pi
Lambda Theta, '39-'40, Mirage, '39,
Student Senate, '40
t l ll '
Betty Burks and Wally Marks followed by Elmer Neish and
M nmnne Gilbxeith swings one with Dr. Benny Sacks Eileen Scanlon at the Sadie Hawkins Dance
in V I -1a
Princeton, N. j., A. 84 S.
Lobo, Assistant Editor, '38-'39, Manag-
ing Editor, '39-'40, Marcella Reidy
Mulcahy Memorial Poetry Prize, '39,
Kwataka President, '39-'40
A lbuquerque, Educ.
A. M. A. I. E. E.
Carlsbful, A. R S.
Editor. Lobo, '39-'.Io: News Editor, '37-
'38. '38-'ggz Regional President, Inter-
national Relations Club, ,gg-'.10j Vice-
President, Phi Sigma Alpha, '39-'frog
Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll:
Honors Group, Alfred Grunsfeld
Memorial Scholarship: Katherine
Mather Simms Award: French Club,
ROBERT K. YVYANT
Allmquerque, A. Sc S.
Student Senate, '39-'40, Geology Club,
Chemistry Club, Tiwa
Albuquerque, A. Sc S.
Lon Beach Cali ., Educ.
Kappa Sigma, Editor-in-chief of
Mirage, '40, Mirage Associate Editor,
'39, Mirage Art Editor, '38, Publica-
tions Board, '40, Student Senate, '40
11. 13. SAOHSE
Clayton, A. Xe S.
Sigma Chi, Mirage Business Manager,
'39, Tau Kappa Alpha, Khatali, Debate,
Baud, Mirage, '37-'39, Lobo, '36-'39,
IRC, '36-'39, Debate Council, '38-'39,
Inter-fraternity Council, '39, Publica-
tions Board, '38-'39
Daily bridge tournament in the Sub Eugene Lusk outlines a topic at the debate assembly
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The aspirants for the vacancy left by the out-
going Seniors are the members of the class of
1941. On their shoulders rests the burden of
setting the example for the ones to come after.
They will hold the coveted title of "Seniors"
and will reach the peak of their ambitions and
abilities. Into this, their last year, will be
expanded their individual and combined
efforts to do the most and best for their Alma
Mater. Already on their records have been
inscribed their past achievements in univer-
Good luck to you, juniors, and may you bene-
lit by your experiences in the past three years
-short as the time may seem.
Junior Class oflicers, from left to right:
George Watts, President: Barbara
Pollock, Vice-Presidentg Jack Bradley,
Las V egas
A lbuq uerque
A lb uque1'q ue
.I EAN BEGLEY
PEGGY LEE BIRKHOI 7 IACK BRADLEY
-I UNE BISHOP
Santa F e
GUNDER BLANKLEY LEWIS BUTLER
DICK BLUESTEIIN MONTE CARLISLE
3 1 U U ll 4 l
X .- ,
ROBERT DEAN , GLEN ENGLISH
JACQUELINE DES ANABEL EVERETT
MORRIS DIEFENDORF CLIFFORD FIRESTONE
JACK ELLIS JULIA FRITZ
AUGUSTA EMERICK ANNABELLE GAMMON
I I I I
I LL III 1
MARY ANN GARRETT
Monte Vista, Colo.
MARY HELEN GRAHL
DAVID HALE BILLYE LEE HARMON
ADELLA HASQUET HELEN HAYWOOD
JACK HENLEY DON HILL
G. C. HONEYCUTT, JR. PHILLIP HOOD
Big Stone Gap, Va. Deming
MARGARET MARY VAL JEAN HUDSON
Ci ii 0 I
FRANCES KI LIAN
Fenwood, New jersey
FRANK LANE, JR.
Alb uquerq ue
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N ELLIS MINNICK
A lb 'u q uerq ue
CLARA LOUISE MORTON
L LAI 0 941
MARY RET ICK
S I I
ALBERT SIMMS, -IR.
THOMAS SPILLER, JR.
I Santa Rosa ,
A TOM STRIBLING
A ,L YVILLIAM SULTEMEIER
KEN N ETH URQUHART
JUAN ITA WALTON
1' KSQM' ""',f Ffa.
RU TI-I WILLIAMS
U SU F19
Popla-r Bluf, Affissouri
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Students gathered in front of Hodgin
Hall before classes begin.
Sophomore class officers, from left to
right: Robert Greenwell, President:
Lorette McClatchy, Vice-Presidemg
Carolyn F rohbieter, Sec1'etary-Treas-
itll 0 9
Beit Roughton and Earlene XVard chat during intermission time
it the Sub dance.
Providence, R. I.
Los Angeles, Calif.
GEORGE A. ALNIES, JR.
Oak P11-rk, Ill.
lil LEEN BALLARD
Furl' Bliss, Tex.
Pine Bug, Ark.
Stepping into a new high, the class of lQ42 will now
be dubbed upperclassmen. Their efforts have not all
been in vain. Their missteps have been overlooked
in view of their many achievements.
They ventured for the hrst time into Varsity partici-
pation in athletics with credit due them. They have
become learned in making the most of their time,
both in studying and in playing.
U ll 1 l U
Beverly Hill, Calif.
JAMES BUD BROWNE
A N N CA BEEN
A Ilmq uerq ue
EU NICE CADDEL
NVILLIE M. BOTTOMS
FLORENCE BRAD BURY
MARY SUE BYNON
Suhc Hawkins Dzmcc-Brarlhury, Clayton, Porter, Plomteaux,
Lokcn and Burton.
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More responsibility has been placed on their shoul-
ders, and they truly feelhthey are an essential part of
Good luck to you, Sophornores, and may you help
enrich the traditions that have been handed down to
you. May your efforts bring additional prestige to
our Alma Mater during the next two years.
al l p
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FRAN K CORNISH
A 111 uq uerq ue
BETTY JO DILLON
G N 255' ?f'
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TRU DELLE DOWNER
A llmq uerque
A. ROBERT DYKEMAN
A 1 Imquerq ue
A DELI N E FLORY
JA MES DYCHE
HENRY M. FELTS
CAROLYN FROHBI ETER
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Allfll, Swcelluml, Raymond :md Lusk
bombard Lheir OIJPOXICIHS with snow-
lmlls in the Sub patio.
MARY DES GEORGES
Rocllesler, N. Y.
XVI LNA GILLESPIE
BETTY JO HATCH
Alb uqucrq ue
BETTY ANN KAN GAS
CAROLE H EN DRICKS
MARY HU BER
Silom S177'il1g'.Y, Ark.
A llmqucrq ue
New Yo-rk, N. Y.
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ArL majors, Clifton and King, turning
out their masterpieces for the Fine Arts
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Colby and Flint affectionately pass the
time of day.
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WILLIAM MAGENHEI MER
N cw York
A 111-zul-uerq ue
TO M MCCLELLAND
LAURA BELLE MCCOLLUM
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414 eggsi, 6,
Morris, Ashton, and Brock play mud
pies during Soph-Frosh mud contest.
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Tulsa, Okla. '
M A R I LYN M ORROXV
RUTH MOZLEY '
A UDREY PITT
C rown po i nt
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Jack Henley enjoys himself while he
fascinates the two Simpsons.
STANLEY 1' OSN ER
FRANK REM M ELE
M A RG ERY RE M P EL
LEONORE RU DOLFO
J. ROGER REID
Syracuse, N. Y.
PATSY ANN RUTHERFORD
V1 OLET SALLEE
I' ll If ll II II I S
Jean Hill struts her stuff during
ROBERT SI MPERS
A I le u q uerq 11.6
MARY EVELYN SNOW
San B6'l'7'lIlT'fll7I0, Calif.
BO B STA IXI NI
A lb uquerq ue
A Ib uquerque
O U I DA S MITH
A I buq uerque
JOHN SOUTH XVICK
REVIS MAE THOMAS
TED DE VELBISS
Wellsburg, W. Va.
Freshman class officers, from left to right, are Lois Bostwick, Vice-Presidentg Elizabeth Porter, Secretary-Treasurer: Arnold Loken, President
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X -"' is View in 193g with a light, springing step the
2 g,...-ff ' X Fr 9 Class made themselves known. Eager to be about
X t is 1 plored life, the new students gave an added zeal to
-X e gmmpus spirit.
The upperclassmen have guided their first faltering steps,
but as theyxxre about to enter upon their second year, they
fi' swiying out without hesitating. They begin to look back on
if thei pa tieafs experiences with a smile.
NR ,jd a doubt the campus could not have gotten along
2 X without that youthful ardor which the class of 1943 has
given to it. May they never lose their youthful zeal!
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BILL ADAIR FORREST ALDERMAN EDDIE APODACA FRANCES JANE ARBLE
A l buq uerq ue Albuquerque A lbuq uerq ue Albuquerque
RICHARD ADAMS EST HER ALLEN CECILIA ARAGON MARY JO ARMSTRONG
Albuquerque Albuquerque Alamosa Alamogordo
PEGGY ARTHUR BEATRICE BACA TOM BACHECHI HELEN BANE
Sioux City, Iowa Belen Encino Albuquerque
JACKSON AYERS CHRISTINA BACA BARBARA BALES BILL BARRY
Albuquerque Magdalena Albuquerque Albuquerque
I.A VERNE BARTON JAMES ALBERT BOSS ELEANOR BECK ROBERT BIGELONV
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Roswell
MURIEL BARTON KATHERINE BATSEL JEAN VAN BERG FRANCIS H. BLACK
Albuquerque Albuquerque Columbus, Neb. Hot Springs
REKA LOIS BLACK JANE BLISS HAZEL BLUNT LOIS BOSTWICK
Van Houten Albuquerque Tucumcari Albuquerque
EDWIN BLASTOIV VIRGINIA BLUE ANNIE BOLF EARLE BOULE
Groton, Conn. Albuquerque Gallup Albuquerque
ROBERT CHARLES BOULE DOROTHY BRADSHAW' JAMES BRISCOE ROBERT BROWN
Albuquerque Albuquerque U Tueumeari Crown Point
MARTHA NELL BOYVMAN MARTINA BRAZIL DOROTHY BRITT YVILLIAM BROWN
Albuquerque Selzolle Hobbs Albuquerque
BETTY BUDGE BETTY BURKS JACK BURNETT NADINE BUSHMAN
Las Vegas Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
LOIS BUNDRANT PEGGY BURKS PATRICIA BURNS SEWALL BUTLER
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Groton, Conn.
FIDELIA CANDELARIA JANE CARLSON MAGGIE CASON DONALD CHARLESVVORTH
Albuquerque Oakland, Calif. Portales Glen Ellyn, Ill.
GRACY CAPPS BARBARA CARTER JOHNNIE LEE CATON ESTHER CHAVEZ
House Albuquerque Forrest Santa Rosa
XVALTER CHAVEZ ROBERT CLINE WAPLE COFFMAN CORA COLLINS
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Tueumcari
EVERETT CLAYTON JOSEPH CLOUSE ALFRED COLBERT MARY COLLINS
Albuquerque Albuquerque Tererro Santa Fe
TONY COLONNA GENEVIEVE COONEY TOM CORNISH HERBERT CRAIG
Fmminglmm, Mass. Roswell Albuquerque Albuquerque
STAFFORD CONLEY BETH COREY RICHARD COZAD ANITA CREVOISIER
Jwelrose Raton Albuquerque Albuquerque
ALMA CROUCH LEWIS CRUMLEY RUTH CUTLIP OSCAR DANIELSON
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
CECIL CRUMLEY BILL CUNNINGHAM PRESTON DALLAS BILL DANLEY
Albuquerque Raton Tatum Albuquerque
DWVAYNE DAVIS GEORGE DAVIS TOM DAVIS HERBERT DICK
Carlsbad Rochester, N. Y. Albuquerque Albuquerque
GILBERT DAVIS GEORGIANA DAVIS BETTY DEAN BRYAN DICKINSON
Bakersfield Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
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MALCOLM DILLON RONALD DORN EUGENE EKLUND JOHN ELLIOT
Encino Albuquerque Albuquerque Fort Sumner
EDWARD DITT ERT WILLIAM DOUGLAS CARRIE ANN ELKIN CHARLES ELLSWORTH
Albuquerque EZ Paso Albuquerque Chicago, Ill.
PAUL ELMORE SHIRLEY ERVIEN LUCILLE EVANS GERALD FISCHER
Albuquerque Santa Fe Albuquerque Belen
RALPH ELSNER WALTER ETTLEMAN MAR-IORIE FIFE JESSE JOE FISCHER
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Melrose
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BARBARA FISHER JAMES FORD LILLY FRANCO ROBERT GAFFORD
Lakewood, Ohio Albuquerque Albuquerque Tueumeari
WILLARD FITCH RUTH FORD IRVIN FRIEDMAN BETTY CALLEGOS
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
BETTY GALLEHER ROBERT GAMBLE DRUE GARDNER RAYMOND GLADDING
Long Beach, Calif. Albuquerque Clzromo, Colo. Spokane, Wash.
BILLIE GALLEHER LEO GARCIA HAROLD GILMORE ALVIN GLEASON
Long Beach, Calif. Mosquero Santa Fe Albuquerque
CHARLOTTE GRAVES JUSTIN GRAY HELEN JOY GRIFFITH GENEVRA GYLLING
San Francisco, Calif. Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
EUGENE GRAY THEO GREER ROBERT GROMAN ANNA JEAN HADDOW
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Eagle Nest
WILSON HAGLER ALLEN HAMMOND HERBERT HAMMOND HERBERT HARDIN
Belen Albuquerque Santa Fe Albuquerque
BILL HAIRSTON GEORGE HAMMOND BILL HANKS JOE HARLEY
Estancia Clovis Denison, Tex. Albuquerque
EVERETT HARLOW MARY HARRIS FRANK I-IASH JOHN HEADLAND
Hollywood, Calif. Albuquerque Haskell, Okla. Chicago, Ill.
GEORGE HARRIS EARL HARRISON BEVERLY HANDYSHELL RUTH HEALY
Hobbs Texieo Albuquerque Ironwood, Mich.
JOHNIE HEARON MARTHA JEAN HENRY RAY HILBERT HOWARD HILL
Willard Albuquerque Grand Island, Neb. Albuquerque
ROBERT HENSCHEL XVILLIAM HERREILA JEAN HILL REESE HILL
New York, N. Y. Santa Fe Port Arthur, Texas Espanola
BETTY JO HINDS MARTHA ANN HOOD JAMES HOUSE ESTIL HUNT
Albuquerque Deming Albuquerque Vaughn
REGINALD DE HAAN JAY HOOTON MARTHA HULICK DONALD HURT
Albuquerque Cambridge, Mass. Albuquerque Albuquerque
BOB JACKSON ROBERT JACOBS BOB JOHNSTON PEGGY JONES
Albuquerque Flen Ellyn Ill Sanla Fe Lal Vegas
RAYMOND JACKSON ROBERT JOHNS CHARLOTTE JONES MARIE LOUISE JOYCE
Albuquerque Collzngswood N J Albuquerque Albuquerque
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KATHRYN JOYNER MARY IRENE KANE KARLEEN KEENAN LOUISE KILDOW
Roswell Last Rochester N Y Albuquerque Albuquerque
JOAN JUSTICE BILLY KARINS DAVID KIILLS LOUISE KIMBALL
Tucumcarz Roswell Fluclzmfr N Y Santa Fe
JOSEPHINE KINKEAD PAUL KRAMER MARY BETH KREBS MARY LUCILLE LACKEY
Cleveland Oluo Albuquerque Carlsbad Albuquerque
BOB KORBER JOE KREBS ROSINA LA BODIE CHARLES LAMIER
Albuquerque Colorado Sprmgs Colo .Santa Fe Albuquerque
VICENTE LASCALZO IRVING LIBERMAN ANTONITO LOPEZ NANO LUCERO
Albuquerque Mohegan Lake, N. Y. Albuquerque Albuquerque
RUTH LEACH ARNOLD LOKEN THOMAS LOSH KENNETH LUDLUM
Las Vegas Albuquerque Albuquerque Raton
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EMMA LUNA , MARGARET MCCAHON WILLIAM MCCONNELL WILLIAM MCKEEHEN
Velarde Albuquerque Albuquerque Golden, Colo.
VIOLA LUNA ROSS MCCOLLUM RUPERT MCHARNEY FRANK MCMAINS
Velarde Albuquerque Albuquerque Grants
THOMAS MABRY JOSEPH MARCHIONDO DOROTHY MARTIN JANE MEANS
Albuquerque Raton Albuquerque Santa Fe
ROBERT MACNEELY ALICE DARLEEN MARTIN JAMES MATSU VERJEAN MEULI
Chicago, Ill. Albuquerque Belen Hope, Kansas
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WILLIAM MEYER NORMAN MILLER CHARLES MOORE CATHERINE MORGAN
Albuquerque Toledo, Ohio Alamogordo Santa Fe
MICKEY MILLER ARNOT MITCHELL SARA MOREHEAD LUCILLE MORGAN
Albuquerque Albuquerque Memphis, Tenn. Albuquerque
VIRGINIA MORROW B.ILL MUNSEY WHITFORD MYERS BILL NEWLANDER
Raton Fostoria, Ohio Raton Albuquerque
MARY ELIZABETH MUIR WILLIAM MUTCHLER JAMES NEILL THOMAS NORRIS
Butte Valley, Colo. Madison, Wis. Albuquerque Dayton, Ohio
JOHN NORTON RAE OLNEY SELES PADILLA CATHERINE PARK
Capitan Albuquerque Polvadera Albuquerque
MARY ANN OLIN HENRIETTA PADILLA ERIC PALLADINI MARY ALICE PARNHAM
Albuquerque Willard Albuquerque Albuquerque
ROGER PATTISON MARILYN PEARRE JOHN PIERCE GEORGE PITTS
Clovis Huntington Park, Calif. Santa Fe Maywood, Ill.
LILLIE PAYNE. ALICE PEPPIN MARSHALL PIERCEFIELD JOSEPHINE PLESE
Algodones Dawson Columbus, Ind. Gallup
ELIZABETH PORTER MARY POWELL THOMAS PYBURN RAY REAVIS
Albuquerque Albuquerque Lovington Gallup
RUTH PORTER ORESTINO PUCCINI WILLOMAE QUICK ANNETTE REESE
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Roswell
BOB REHINI MALCOLM RICHTER EDXVARD RIGHTLEY MARTELLE ROBINETTE
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
CLARICE RICHARDSON MAX RICHTER KATHRYN ROBERTSON VICTORIA ROBINS
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
ARMANLO ROBLES SCOTT RATTER ELMER ROUTLEDGE MARJORIE RUSSELL
Albuquerque Las Vegas Albuquerque Rodeo
CY ROCKHOLD JOAN ROUSSEAU BILL RUSSELL RUBY RUTZ
Glouster, Ohio Santa Fe Tueurneari Albuquerque
MARTIN SALAS MANUEL SANCHEZ PAUL SCHOELLAR MARY JO SCOTT
Las Lum!-S Albuquerque Palmdale, Calif. Albuquerque
CHARLIE SANCHEZ ROBERT SCHIEBEL HELEN SCHOOLEY EDWIN LEUPOLD
Albuquerque Wheaton, Ill. Albuquerque Belgn
JUNE SHAHAN ELIZABETH SHEEDY ADA MAE SIMPERS FERN SIMPSON
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
GEORGE SHANNON DAVID SIMMS BARBARA SIMPSONN TANNER SPINK
Elephante Butte Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
EDWARD SMITH JOE SMITH MORGAN SMITH JOHN SPILLER
Groton, Conn. Carlsbad Albuquerque Santa Rosa
GLADYS SMITH LEOLA SMITH DOROTHY SOLADAY HARRY SLATTERY
Albuquerque Roswell Carlsbad Albuquerque
RALPH SPUHLER T. STAPLETON MARY STEVENS BETH STONE
Tucumcari Albuquerque Hollywood, Calif. Santa Fe
DAVID STANTON FRANCES STERN BETTY STEWART RICHARD STRICKLAND
Catskill, N. Y. Las Vegas Des Moines, Iowa Animas
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WALTER SULLIVAN DICK SWEETLAND EUGENE THOMSON LOIS TRUMBLE
Richmond Hill, N. Y. Canoga Park, Calif. Albuquerque Wagonmound
HOWARD SWEENEY ROBERT TATGE LAURA TREAT MONDO VALENTINI
Washington, D. C. Albuquerque Roswell Raton
ROBERT VALES FRANCES VIDAL LOUISE VINCENT MARY EUNICE WAGGONER
Stamford, Conn. Albuquerque Albuquerque Belen
HAZEL VALLEVIK PHYLLIS VIDAL BARBARA VORENBURG BUD XVAHA
Albuquerque Gallup Wagonmound Albuquerque
MARGARET WALKER DOYLE WATKINS BARBARA WARD SARAH KVARNER
Los Angeles, Calif. Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
WILLIAM WALKER BENNIE WALLOCK EARLENE WARD MARGARET WATTS
Gallup Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
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JOSEPHINE WEAVER BETTY LOU VVHITMORE LUCILE YVILSON PHYLLIS MARIE XVOOD
Richardson, Neb. Albuquerque Roswell Belen
ALMA WELLER JOHN WIER JOHN WISE JOHN WRIGHT
Las Cruces Dexter Albuquerque Atlantic City, N. j.
RUTH YEAGER DEAN YOUNG JACK ZEMER BETTY ZINN
Albuquerque Albuquerque Fostoria, Ohio Santa Fe
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The 1940 Mirage Beau!
dent Umon ballroom,
picture on the right w
before the Beauty and
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The Life Section represents a cross section of the social pro-
gram of the student body. We have attempted to capture the
evasive moods of the students during various social functions
of the year. Life should be a spirited section and We have tried
to make it so by presenting as varied a collection of social shots
as possible and by catching the students when they were least
conscious of the camera. This candid type of photograph may
not be as complimentary as the posed, retouched photograph
but it certainly does express more action and spirit than the
latter. Candid Photography, therefore, serves our purpose and
is more in keeping with the general theme of the 1 Q40 Mirage.
The three 1940 Mirage Beauty Queens were selected by the nationally
famous Follies King, Earl Carroll. The selection of the three queens was
made from measurements and photographs of the eighteen candidates,
submitted to Mr. Carroll. Upon writing the Mirage of his choices Mr. Car-
roll said, "The girls were all exceptionally lovely and being limited to the
choosing of only three girls the task was most difficult. I trust the selections
will prove to be popular and just."
The Mirage Popularity Queen was chosen by the students attending the
Mirage Beauty Ball.
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This thumbnail sketch of jean might well be
entitled "Large Town Girl Makes Good," for jean
came to the wind-swept mesas, pardon, plains of
Albuquerque and the University from the storm-
lashed shores of Lake Michigan and Chicago. Early
in life, however, .Iean's guiding star seemed bent
on leading her along the path, however winding, to
fame, for she was offered a cinema contract at the
age of three. WV ho knows where the path yet may
turn? jean is majoring in Psychology and Soci-
ology, wants to be a welfare worker. Among her
hobbies are the "wild west," riding, reading,
dancing, and traveling.
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Albuquerque, whose sometime appellation
Duke City" presages a shadow of royalty, lived up
to its history and cognomen by supplying live of
the seven beauty queens chosen at the University
this year. One of the trio of Mirage Queens in this
group is Margaret Davidson. Margaret is slender
and has the dark sort of beauty with which man-
tillas, red roses and Sevillan balconies are asso-
ciated. This attraction is augmented by a sincere
friendliness and a becoming decorousness. Mar-
garet's likes are horseback riding, semi-classical
music, red roses, and the purely plebian "potatoes
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Rodeo, New Mexicds contribution to feminine pulchritude at the Univer-
sity is Marjorie Russell. In lieu of a fresher approach, it can be said that
Marjorie typihes American coed comeliness. Her size is right-height, hve
feet three inchesg weight, 108 poundsg her usual attire is not unlike the
sweater-skirt-saddle shoe models which grace the pages of Mademoiselle. Her
tastes, too, fit in with the picture. Marjorie likes to dance, sing, and slosh
around in the rain.
Sometimes people have hobbies, which, without undue con
centration, lead them to some kind of spiritual reward. Mary
Dunn "Boo" jamison's chief diversion is peopleg she finds them
most fascinating, and gets along remarkably well with just about
everyone. This interest, together with a fine personalit , cul-
minated in the enviable title for "Boo" of 'LPopularity Queen."
"Boo" likes to dance, sleep, and talk. She enjoys music from
Calloway to Koussevitsky, and swears by "steak and onions."
Ruth King and
High in the ranks of the beauteous royalty stands the title of
Homecoming Queen who reigns annually over the Home-
coming festivities at the Universit , and h
y W o is crowned in
an attractive ceremony on Homecoming Eve. The wearer
of the crown this year was Wilna Gillespie, another of the
daughters of Albuquerque.
H O M lt C. O M l N G Q U li ll N
YVilna is the attractive, petite type of girl
who is serious minded about school, yet
Ends time for numerous extra-curricular
activities. Too, Wilna is an avid reader
of the latest books, and is most enthusias-
tic about flying. Someday, she expects to
have to choose between Hying and library
work as career work.
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When the Sons of St. Patrick get together to select
a queen for the Engineers' Ball, though rife and
disorder hold temporary precedence, the lady
selected for the honorary title ever meets the
approval of the most critical eye. The comely
colleen this year was Catherine Park of Albuquer-
que. Catherine likes swimming, dancing and
popular music. Her gastronomic preferences go
south of the border for she is goofy about Mexican
food. Although she is majoring in Government,
her no-longer-secret ambition is to become an air
hostess. Catherine has been calling Albuquerque
HllO1HCU for a decade or so and likes it Uvery, very
Helen Looney and
Exemplary of a dual beauty, that which lies both on and
beneath the surface, dark-featured Louise Starrett of
Albuquerque was chosen Queen of the Independents at
their annual Russet and Gold Ball, top social function
of the unafliliated group. Louise has a sparkling per-
sonality, a quick, friendly smile, and she gets many
things done in rapid, dependable fashion. She finds
time for tennis and dancingg she likes to listen to popu-
lar music, and is an inveterate booster for cherry pie,
red roses, and deep solid colors.
Viola Luna and
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In the picture above, Popularity Queen, "Boo" Jamison, says a few words to the Beauty Ball audi-
ence, while the Beauty Queens, sedately seated behind her, smile at the crowd.
The 1940 Mirage Beauty Ball was held on March gth in the Student Union ballroom. At eleven
o'clock "Skeeter', VVilliams, master of ceremonies, announced the three Beauty Queens, chosen by
Earl Carroll, and the Popularity Queen, chosen by the students. The twenty-four candidates were
seated in a half circle, facing the audienceg as the winners' names were announced, they took their
places on the platform.
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The University of New Mexico obtained a
vivid impression of the effect of Leap Year
when the coed portion ol: the student body
for one day became more aggressive than
usual. Sadie Hawkins' Day was the theme,
which was carried out under the direction
of the Associated Mfomcn Students.
During the day the Coeds dressed in short
skirts, pig tails and freckles, in the .manner
of Sadie Hawkins, pursued some unsus-
pecting male student who was dressed in
the fashion of Little Abner. The top left
picture of Helen Soladay and Clem Bird
illustrates the typical dress of the day. A
dance was held in the Student Union hall
room that night. The girls asked for the
date, arranged for the car and paid the
hills. The middle picture shows the throng
dancing the Raspa. Sultemeier and Tustin'
son, in the lower picture, rest while their
dates buy them drinks.
Mr. and Mrs. Dionne and
their hve famous daughters
crculed quite a laugh when
they dropped in at the an-
nual A.XV.S. costume party.
Those present are Kathlene
Kiech, Betty Galleher, Jane
Carlson, Billie Gallcher,
Marty Groton, and Reva
Alka. Ruth Porter, the miss-
ing quint, has either been
lost or stolen.
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The Associated VVomen Students' costume party is held at the be-
ginning of every year in the Student Union Building as a means of
acquainting the Freshmen lVomen on the campus with one another.
Mortarboard and Spurs, national women's honorary societies, in
charge of all arrangements and entertainment, set aside this night
for the enjoyment of the Freshmen NVomen. "Boo" Jamison and
Mary Helen Grahl frightj were awarded first prize at this gala cos-
tume party with their costumes portraying Huck Finn and his girl.
Top right-Avery Monliort and Virginia Blue
Qleftj apparently, have bumped into Marga
Tatum and her escort. Anyway, Virginia has
really turned on the personality smile, while
Monfort merely gazes. Marga accepts the
apology and straightens her hair before fin-
ishing the tussle.
Lower right-At the same dance, Mrs. YVood-
row NeSmith and beaming hubby elbow
their way through the seething mass of jitter-
bugs. Mrs. NeSmith is the former Lois Vlfeeks.
The faculty is always well rep-
resented at the Student Union
dances. Among those most
faithful in attendance are Dean
and Mrs. Bostwick. Here they
are Qleftj after a Lobo grid-
iron victory, joining with the
celebrating student body.
There is no doubt they are a
handsome coupleg the students
are proud of the Dean of Men
and his wife,
Formal dances hold an important position in the social scheme
of the University. For the fellows, these affairs are a source of
lingering worry. The big hunt for a tux that will fit approxi-
mately-the missing cuff links or studs, just a few of the minor
worries. Each student, nevertheless, looks forward with im-
mense anticipation to the formal dance season.
The picture above was taken at the Kappa Kappa Gamma
Wintels Formal. The fugitives from the dance Hoor are from
left to right: Tom Childers, Sancy Nason, Ted Denton, Dorothy
Knode, Dave Kells and seated are Bunny Bennett and julia
Right-Alma Hleller and Eileen Bullard throw
their heart and soul into a Hawaiian dance for
the benefit of the guests at the I-Iokona Bazaar.
The girls at the dorm put on :1 carnival, that
featured Il variety of food and entertainment,
which was well worth the price of admission.
The spirit of fun and frolic characterizes
the sorority informal parties. Throughout
the year the fraternities were entertained
by the sororities with afternoon and eve-
ning dancing parties which were carried
out in unusual and novel themes. At the
right the Chi Omegas have an Unlucky
Dance on Friday, October 13th, using all
the traditional bad omens for decorations.
Visiting Texas Mines Chi Omegas were
honored at this affair. Those in the picture,
from left to right, are: Lois Trumble, Dick
Bluestein, Texas Mines visitors, Robert
Goggin, Jack Bell, George Smith, Marjorie
Whetstone, and others who seem not to be
so unlucky after all.
The Independent Men's dance of the year
is their annual Russet and Gold Ball held
in the Dining Hall with the decorations
carrying out their colors. The various inde-
pendent organizations' crests were hung
along the wall, connected with streamers
of russet and gold. The big attraction of
the evening was the election and presenta-
tion of the Independent Queen, Louise
Starrett, and her two attendants, Eunice
Gaddell and Viola Luna. At the left, Lor-
raine Sterling cuts-up with Paul Devendorf,
George Peppin and Juanita Nolan.
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Informals on the hill are most casual affairs, with
lots of food and the best of cornpanyg the social
season is full olf them and they usually rank first
in the pick of places to go. Round the Alpha Delta
Pi punch bowl we find Tal Godding, gravely in-
specting whatever that is in his hand, and Marian
Burnett, the curly headed lass peering around Tal.
The gentleman with his nose in his cup is Hugh
Snellingg the lady perched upon the festive board
is Betty Deubler, with Leon Thygesen beside her.
The couple with the serious miens is Adella
Hasquett and Orville Paulsen.
So much for identifications, the remaining fact
being that this snapshot catches only the idea of
the fun which runs rampant when the people who
study on the hill take time off to play.
Sllllllll' llll ANCE
Now we go dancing-in the ballroom of the Stu-
dent Union to the music of the Varsity Club Or-
chestra. It's the campus custom, this, alternated on
different weekends throughout the year-and a
most pleasant habit-judging from Nat Youngblood
and Marga Tatum Qleft centerj who are seen
picketing the band stand, and from the grim look
on Joe Baker's face Qfar rightj .
There's something nostalgic about dances in the
Sub, the wandering out for cokes-cigarettes in the
lounge, and the potted plants by the fireplace. It
makes little difference which of the many Friday
nights this was-it's the same smooth Hoor-same
smooth music and usually, the same smooth people
stepping on your toes.
The Kappa Sigma crew stage a mock wedding at
their annual Bowery Dance. From left to right:
Hunsacker acts as the parson, Jamison is the
bridesmaid, Cook is the bride, I-Iolloman is the
groom, Armijo is the sneering Latin-best man,
Lewis, Pilkington, Fairless and Bynon are spec-
tators, while the gent at the far right, holding
the shotgun, is Pressy, father of the bride.
Above-The lasses with the abbreviated skirts are
jane Cecil and 'Achin up" Sue Pollock at the
RightMRefreshment time at the Kappa Kappa
Gamma Winter Formal. In the background
from left to right: Bradbury, Stam, McClelland,
Koch-leases Xvagner who, apparently, is playing
hide and seek. ln the foreground Simpson serves
'Flint Z1 glass of punch.
Metropolitan opera star, Lawrence Tibbett,
autographs a program for Nancy Sprecher.
Mr. Tihbett appeared in the Carlisle Gym-
nasium on November 15th, at the hrst
Community Concert program. This concert
was only one of a series of outstanding
musical programs presented to the University
Student Body, under the auspices of the
Albuquerque Community Concert Associa-
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lingineers Queen, Catherine Park, is seated on her throne, and hovering near is Monte
Strong, chairman of the Dance Committee. Those forming the double row are gradu-
ating seniors who acted as guard of honor for Queen Catherine. Mr. A. R. Losh is
presenting the seniors with certihcates for four year's achievement.
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Campus organizations contribute zest to the modern educa-
tional institution. The success of these extra-curricular groups
depends upon wise direction and upon the unity of its mem-
bers. Each organization has a definite function to perform
which Will add variety and interest to the student program.
The campus of the University of New Mexico has an organiza-
tion to satisfy the individual interest of each of its students.
These organized groups of students are ever striving to benefit
the University and, at the same time, satisfy the needs of their
memberships. The University administration reciprocates by
cooperating, in every Way, to improve the organizations and to
assist in the fulfillment of their goals. The social programs of
the various social organizations add color to the campus. When
the books are put aside, these social events provide an enjoyable
means of relaxation.
Typifying sorority social life is this picture snapped at Kappa
Kappa Gamma's Winter Formal. Traversing, left to right, we
see Finlay MacGillivray and Molly Gerhart, "Boo" Jamison and
Bill Cornelius, Emmanuel Schifani and "Bunny" Bennet, and
at the far right, Marilyn Morrow pokes her head around her
date's shoulder. A crowded dance Hoor, talking, laughing,
creates a warm, enjoyable atmosphere for social relaxation.
A bunch of the girls was whooping it
up in the A. D. Pi front room. From
left to right, Rousseau, Bostwick, Hill,
Wortman, Cristy, Blair.
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Alpha Delta Pi was founded on May 15, 1851, at
Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. Alpha
Nu chapter was established on this campus in lQ2O.
The sorority colors are blue and white. The violet
is the sorority flower.
During the year each fraternity on the hill was
entertained at a dessert dance. A tea was given in
the chapter house the first semester for the purpose
of raising money for the Abigail Davis Scholarship
Loan Fund. The 'Winter Formal, this year, was
held at the Country Club, and the Spring Formal
was given at the chapter house. During the second
semester Leola Smith became Mrs. David Hubbard
and Mary Huber announced her engagement to
Mr. Duncan Duncan.
Actives-Eleanor Wolli, Marian Burnett, Marjorie
Moyers, Margaret Christy, Elinore Mullison, Gracia
Moeho, Nanelou Blair, Betty Milam, jackie Des
Georges, Evelyn Slaten, Ann Cabeen, Mary
Des Georges, Mary Evelyn Snow, Mary -Ioe Scott,
.loan Rousseau, Sara Morehead, jean Hill, Mon-
telle Moyers, Leola Smith, Norma jean Wortman,
Adelle I-Iasquet, Bette Deubler, Elsie Coplen, Mary
Huber, Mary Sue Bynon, julia Lewis.
Pledges-Betty -Io Hatch, Lois Bostwick, Betty
Stewart, Patsy Rutherford, Sophia Carlls, Mary
Eunice Waggoner, Rae Olney.
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A big card game on the carpet starring
from left to right, Moyers, Burnett
Blair, XVolf, Stewart, Hill, and Moyers
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ALI' CHI 0 EGA
Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DePauw Univer-
sity in 1885. Alpha Gamma chapter was installed
on the campus of the University of New Mexico in
1918. Tl1e national Alpha Chi Omega publication
is the Lyra.
A series of buffet dinners was given in the Spring
honoring tl1e University professors and their wives.
During the first semester each fraternity on the
campus was entertained at a dessert supper. The
Winter Formal was held at the Hilton Hotel, using
a Christmas theme, and carried out with pine tree
decorations. The Country Club was decorated
with fresh flowers to Carry out the theme of the
Actives-Margaret Amsley, Reva Alka, .lane Carl-
son, jane Cecil, jean Day, Hazel Fortson, Martha
Groton, Carol Kirk, Vivian Kronig, Barbara Pol-
lock Bess, Sue Pollock, Lois Rist, Ruth Jean Smith,
Elise Vogel, Billie Galleher, Kathleen Kiech, Phyl-
lis Vidal, Betty Zinn, Ruth Bebber, -lean Cum-
mings, Carole Hendricks, Velna jackson, Ruth
jourdan, Helen Looney, Ruth Looney, Jean Lar-
away, Joan Laraway, Elizabeth Sheedy, Esther
Allen, jane Crawford, Lucille Morgan, Catherine
Park, Ada Mae Simpers, Mary Stevens, Louise Vin-
cent, Barbara Lee Ward, Mary Retick, Frances
Pledges-Mary Collins, Betty Galleher, Helen Bane,
Mary Ann Gilbreth, Margaret M'cCahan. Gene-
vieve Cooney, Marie Ross, Ruth Porter, Elizabeth
Galleher ' Hifi,
Sheerly I 'F
i f Q K' 1 A-EN
Stevens VV y V
Vidal ' M N I
E. Porter W Xqifill
R. Porter l jix'
D i , Y
McCall X1 1
An informal gathering in the front
room of the Alpha Chi Omega house.
A 0 T 1 VQJJ'
Actives-Florence Pier z f Loeke liant,
Helen Soladay, Doris 05d rf aulf ie fam, Ma ine
Heichelbech, Mary nn 1 'ret , ,Marfor .ZWVI t-
stone, Alma C' mp ell, .ea Apegle, iilgae
Crouch, Marilyn Morr v, E11 abeth lark, aro-
lyn Frohbeiter, Q illon, Eli' abeth Ha dow,
Ann Batchelor, Dorothy Britt, erjean Meuli,
while Garrett, XVhetstone, Hines, and
Ogden appear in a conversational
Lois Trurnble, Lucile Wilson, Ava Clifton, Vir-
ginia Lee Morrow, Earlene NVard, Annette Reese,
jane Means, Martha Ann Hood, Cora Collins,
Kathryn Joyner, Ingrid Wallen.
Pledges-Lela Cook, Beth Corey, Anabel Everett,
Catherine Morgan, Charlotte jones, Dorothy
Murray, jane Haddow, Dorothy Soladay, Barbara
Left-Crouch assumes an angelic look,
Chi Omega was founded on April 5, 1895, at the
University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. Pi
Gamma chapter was established on this campus in
1925. The sorority colors are Cardinal and Straw.
The Wliite Carnation is their Hower and their pub-
lication is called the Eleusis.
The social highlights of this year have been many.
A color scheme of whitewas chosen for the "All
llll ll ll
, ' L
Wliite Dinner Dance," given at the Hilton Hotel
in mid-winter. The girls were dressed in white in
tune with the season. The "Stardust Spring
Formal," held at the Student Union ballroom, was
equally as successful, using blue lights and silver
stars as effective decorations. The fraternities were
entertained during the year with afternoon dances
and teas given at the chapter house.
A lu rra y
Tru rn ble
The Chi Omegas break out
in song. In the left back-
ground: Frohbieter, Morgan,
Means, Soladayg in the left
foreground: Garrett, Camp-
bell, Batchelorg at the piano:
Clark, Crouch, Clifton, Ham,
Nvilson, and Hood.
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority was founded at
Monmouth College in 1870. The colors chosen for
the organization were light and dark blue and the
Fleur de Lis was adopted as the flowerg the national
publication is the Key. Gamma Beta chapter was
established on this campus in 1918.
The Kappa girls were hostesses at a number of
social functions during the year. "Schooldays," in
'7 ' '7
honor of younger years, was carried out as a theme
for the Winter Formalg the decorations were suc-
cessfully modeled after the blackboard and chalk
days. The dance was held at the chapter house.
The Spring Formal, with the Romance of The
Season as the theme, was held at the Hilton Hotel.
Tea dances were given, at intervals throughout the
year, for the various fraternities on the campus.
llllllzl llllllllzl M!lllllll.fl
M cCla tchy
In front of the Kappa house, Qleftj Childers, Bishop,
and Nason carry on a discussion. McClatchy, Rol-
land, Gerhart, Zelmer, and Stern point their fingers
and stare at something.
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Morton A E - - '
Graves fl . ia .i
Arthur S. .lilgzr 4 . , , ' ?:3i':,:L-, 'V 5
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VValker , V -
Budge , W, H .. j.. f fi '
jones A- ..- T 4 .Ql-
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Lackel t V .. iv V ' V..l22Q1'qeg
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Actives-Ruth King, Kitty Gale Flint, Louise Lipp,
Billie Ruth Springer, june Bishop, Betty Burton,
Helen Currier, Mary Helen Grahl, Mary Dui If by as
Jamison, Florence Bradbury, Frances Bradbury?
ue, Betty Budge, Molly Gerhart, Ierre
Ks' ' '
bs,f rlotte Graves, Helen Joy Griflith, Laura
'lin ary Lucille Lackey, Clara Lou Morton,
ue ary Powell, Beth Stone, Laura
Knode, Lorette McClatchy, Jane Manning, S P fd 'es--Patri ia Burns, Peggy Jones, Barbara
' Jnfw ff 24
Nason, Bettye Rolland, Virginia Shirley, Doro Sin on, Fra es Vidal, Margaret Walker, Betty
Simpson, Nancy Sprecker, Peggy Arthur, jane Bliss, Lou hitmor
4 .offs H
Dorothy Lee Brown, Trudelle Downer, Ilene y l1 Fei AUS, K?lfhC1'i11C Zehllfff-
In the front room of the Phi Mu house.
From left lo right: Betty Gallegos,
Ethyl Gros, Lillian Michael, Mrs. Car-
rel-housemother, Adger King, and
Sm i th
Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon,
Georgia, in 1852. Xi chapter was installed on the
campus of the University of New Mexico in 191 1.
The colors of the organization are Rose and VVhiteg
the flower is the Enchantress Carnation. The
national publication is the Aglaia.
In the Spring, Phi Mu held a Mexican Fiesta For-
is 5 'Thnringer
mal in honor of Erna Fergusson's book, "Fiesta in
Mexico." Serapes, costumes, and a Mexican orches-
tra helped to carry out the theme. Every Friday
afternoon from five until seven Xi has an informal
tea. Each year the Alumni honor the actives and
pledges with a Christmas party. Scavenger hunts,
picnics, and banquets completed the social program
of Phi Mu.
.,,. R -
6' - ijfnivxm
,fe - - Q
A ' N
A ' .
inger, Bernice Marchant, Shila Wil ar l S ith.
Aggives-Evelyn Pankey, Ethel,G1'oS, Ellif YYX tewart, Betsy ROSS, Barbara Roberts, Maman
Pledges-Betty Gallek os, Dorothy Martin.
1 . 4
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In from of the Phi Mu house, from left to right: Belly Gallegos, Ellie Thuringer,Evelyn Pankex Betsy
Ross, Ethyl Gros, Bernice Marchant, Dorothy Martin.
. i"- I AI4- 4
Sfcfling in X ji ' I fiiiligf li .C .. 1
Nolan 5 3 . A- .Hg
Henry , F A ',., W Q V l.
Starrett 5 W' X gil
Bushman f Xa Y
,KJ W 9 A. Vallerick K
' , -fy Kiliun
t G ' Hale
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" 5 Rutz fl I
he H. writer-ack 'll
Ford my is
X X532 cuuip I lm'
M. Barton "-'
l ' L. Barton ,,
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H 4 p 4 up ii y H... .--, YV
fi Harmon A I
i B. Burks A L A l i
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l l ll, Bnrks H l 3 i
i Smith ,Q ,M A rl
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Simpson A C f' is
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Hinds w 162
YVilliams ' Q
ri I si s as
I l r i. V I
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Town Club is a social organization for unalliliated
women. It was founded on the campus of the Uni-
versity of New Mexico on May 5, 1938. The colors
of the organization are orchid and goldg the flowers
are the Orchid and the Gold Iris. The Town Club
pin and insignia is a golden arrow with T C in
Chief among the club's social activities are the Fall
and Mid-Semester open houses and dances, The
Easter Sunrise Breakfast, The lVIOther's Day Tea,
and the Founders' Day Banquet and dance. Other
social events include a series of parties and dances
throughout the year. Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson is the
.fishers 1. . ,. 'i
, Van Berg
f F In p , E - Black
.1 - Q ' - . 1: Blunt
' ,.,, l W 1 if ,, i Bottoms
:ggi 4 , , 1 , OYVYH Ill
V ' ' ' Br'1dsl1aw
-A i 3?
T4 A .- 1, K I..-'ji ' Corey
' f ' ..'Lf-52235 , --11' C'1rmign'1ni
- ' Weaver
I' ll 1 " l I 1'
Phrateres, a national social organization open to all An audience of an estimated thousand enjoyed
unaffiliated women students, was founded on thrill Q ll-known Indian performers at the annual Indian
campus of the University ol? at Los in ionial Dances, sponsored by Phrateres. The
Angeles by Dean Helen lVl'3tllCXVSsCEII73l 7fYlll gp Fr 'iidship Formal was cleverly decorated with
1924. Epsilon chapter was installed on the canign ndship clralins, blue lighted pine trees and
of the University of New Mexico in 1931. At pre I gold bpllo 'ns. glflixer outstanding social events
ent, tl1ere are two sub-chapters: Laughlin for t eid , e f lfffet supper honoring Spur dele-
Anglo girls, and Las Damitas for the Spanish I es a , W k-end mountain party in the Sandia
The sub-chapters are unihed and governedffb a p ount ins,
general executive council. K K Y 7
11 'V' 1 F gs' i
1 'K H X1 1
. r' if C
te-M -tb -
,L 1 X in we .
Tl w 1 ,ip 11 L 4 ,
L 1 ' lr' ' 4 4
-IIELLE IC CUUNCIL
Panhellenic Council is an organization based upon
cooperation and harmony among the campus
sororities. To help foster this feeling of harmony
the Council held its luncheon meetings at the
various sorority houses, and invited non-Council
members as well as Phrateres and Town Club
members to attend these meetings. A new branch
of the Council was organized this year to bring
Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary: Jane Cecil,
Alpha Chi Omega, President: Evelyn
Pankey, Phi Mn, Librarian and Student
Senate Representativeg Louise Lipp,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Secretary:
Dean of Hlomen Lena C. Clauve.
Members, left to right: Marian Smith,
Phi Mug Mary Ann Garrett, Chi
Omegag Mary Helen Grahl, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Norma jean Wortman,
Alpha Delta Pig Margaret Amsley,
Alpha Chi Omega.
about a greater cooperation between Greeks and
members of Phrateres and Town Club. The group
sponsored a scholarship banquet the last of April
honoring the active and pledge in each sorority
who made the highest grades. The council is com-
posed of two delegates from each organization.
Ofiices of the Council are rotated among the
Oflicers, left to right: Doris Ogden,
Chi Omega, Treasurerg Marian Burnett,
':j. ,A ,E 1 V .
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4 ' 1 :ygia , -N 1 1 ,
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1' J .. "1 x 3, Exit. " 11
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1 Eff 11 1 1395
One part of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity initiation is a competitive bicycle
race among the pledges. In the picture above, we seee the event in full
swing. Participants, left to right: Arnold Loken, Lenhart Sailer, Frank
Hash, Mickey Miller, Hans Glaclding, George Hammond, Bob Watkins,
Ray Majors, Lee Harmon.
The process of orienting the Freshmen to a new phase of campus life is
carried on largely by the fraternities. Carrying out the best traditions of
fellowship and sportsmanship are two vital functions assumed by these
A ctives-Dorsay Benton, Monte Strong, Wayne
Dallas, B. Mfilson, -lack Sanders, Porter Stratton,
Robert Dean, Peter Sheyka, Val Jean Hudson,
Kenneth Gann, Kenneth Antoine, Claude Sanders,
George Milkovich, John Luksich, john Danielson
Clifford Jurgesen, Clifton Noel, Jack James, Fred
Logan, Herbert Hardin.
Pledges-Francis Black, W. Brian, Irby Brown,
Gracy Capps, John Caton, Waple Coffman, S. C.
Conley, R. Cox, Oscar Danielson, Ted DeVelbiss,
John Freer, Anthony Gattozzi, John Graves, Robert
Greenwell, Claude Lyons, William Meyer, Sidney
Opie, Gene Pedersen, jack Rodden, Noel Rodgers,
Gene Ross, john Shearer, john Southwick, Ray-
mond Staehlin, Luther Staton, John Stoops,
Raymond Reavis, Frank Weyking, Tom Willis,
The Kappa Alphas do a bit of Spring fish pond
cleaning. The workers are from left to right: the
two Dnnielsons, Yeager, Rodden, Best, Stratton, and
in the right foreground, the duck.
First row-Strong, Stratton, Dean, Sanders, Benton, YVilson, Sheyka, Dallas, HUUSOIIS second row-Gzimi, Antoine, Luksich, Milkoudi
Sanders, jurgenscn, Staehlin, Black, Browng third row-Capps, Caton, Clifton, Collman, Cox, J. Danielson, O. Danielson, DeVelb1ss
Freerg fourth row-Gattozzi, Graves, Greenwell, Hardin, Leach, Logon, Lyons, Meyer, Pederson: fifth row-Reavis, Rogers, Ross
Shearer, Southwick, NVehking, Yeager.
W H as 'I
,X V I
K- f X- aah..
The Kappa Alpha fraternity was fouyidetilaatl ii'-55:4 fi Q,
xl llf io
ington and Lee University in 1865. Crgim no and nl
l gy Ii
li ight 7 X
Gold were the selected colors a d ill flowers
chosen were the Magnolia and the ed'KRose. Theg
local chapter of Beta Phi was insgalledfon lithisjgfv
, . ,
campus in 1929. The national .gtriim
rig! sxsx he
Kappa Alpha journal. i il Xi it
tl' il l
A picnic on the Sandia Mountain ,Drive
. . lx l l .sf
ushered in the social season for the Kappa lphasr
The VVinter Formal, held at the Country Club, is
an annual affair which is always looked forward to
with high hopes. In the Spring the "Dixie Ball"
was given at the Hilton Hotel using the theme of
an Old Southern Garden Party, with picket fences
and flowers used as decorations. The members and
their dates wore typical Southern Colonial cos-
tumes, thus completing the scene.
McCorm i ck
l' ressey l
Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Vir-
ginia in 1869. Delta Zeta was established on the
campus of the University of New Mexico in 192 5.
The colors of the fraternity are Scarlet, White, and
Greeng the Bower is the Lily-of-the-Valley. The
Caduceus is the national publication.
The outstanding social function ofthe organization
is the Casa Lopez Formal, the chapter house and
patio are decorated to carry out the theme of a
Spanish hacienda. The VV inter Formal, held at the
chapter house, carried the decorative theme of
icicles and snow. Informal dances and parties,
using novel themes, were held on alternate week-
ends. The remainder of the social program was
filled with smokers, picnics, and banquets.
ll P L E n G E
ActiYyeg+2,A1 flio y l risrijo, Richard Asl1to11, Rich-
ard Ar ld, ja ies Sai 1, Herbert Bailey, Ed Black,
I-Iarryfh 'el JNHVICC Bogre11, Paul Brock, Bruce
Clark, Wi ia I1 Ciirnelius, Howard Crass, Dwayne
Davi , l 1a1 Dick' 1so11, Morris Diefendorf, James
Dycl e, Cy airless, Gerald Fischer, Norbert Halan1a
jack Haile, riiCllfI'I21ITlI1lOlld, Charles HHIUIIIOIICI,
Geor e He eniffay, Harold Hu11saker, D011
Kna r L eyKinauber, Reaga11 Kirkley, Max
Matti lt , - lStil, MacFadde11, William McCor-
1111ck 1 M lller, Hfoodrow NeS111ith, iVil-
liam lX x an ' scar Ofhcer, Orville Paulsen,
D011 Parsons, Thomas Pilkingto11, Ricl1ard Pressy,
Pat Rea, Harry Soladay, Carl Seery, Robert Short-
house. Thomas St. John, Fremont Slattery, Leo11
Thygesen, Charles Wachtel, Gle11n Wendt, john
lVest, Afton lVilliams, jack He11ley, James Morrow.
Pledges-William Blakey, Sid11ey Bar11es, Charles
Breece, .lack Bur11ett, Tony Colonna, Theodore
Fitzsiinmons, WVilson Hagler, Artl1ur Hei11isch
Clifton Holloman, Reece Hill, James Hubbell,
Mfilbur Lewis, Vony MacGregor, Ed MCCH1't1lCY,
George Pitts, Max Richter, Joe Snlith, Harry
At the Kappa Sigma Winter Formal, Davis,
assisting the Cl'll11Cl'1ll'l12lI1, let loose a pierc-
ing yell to attract the attention of tl1e
dancers. Can you detect lhe cllect?
The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at the
University of Virginia in 1868. Beta Delta chapter
was established at the University of New Mexico in
1915 and is the oldest fraternity on the campus.
This chapter is widely known as the estufa chapter
of Pi Kappa Alpha because of its unique meeting
place. The fraternity colors are garnet and goldg
the fraternity flower is the Lily of tl1e Valley. The
national publication of Pi Kappa Alpha is the
Shield and Diamond.
Pi Kappa Alpha held three important dances
during the past year. The Winter Formal was held
early in December in the ballroom of the Hilton
Hotel. In january the pledges entertained the
active chapter at the annual Hi-.links dance which
was held at the Country Club. This spring the
social activities of tl1e fraternity were closed with
a Spanish Fiesta dance held at the chapter house.
This dance was one of the most colorful of the
entire year. Numerous house dances and outings
l1elped hll the social calendar of the fraternity.
Above-Intermission time at a Pike informal dance, with Don-
ovan, the mascot, receiving plenty of attention. The resting
dancers are from left to right: Sweetland, Donovan, Stone, Means,
Loken, Hood, Snltemeier, Pennington Qwielding paddlej , Mor-
gan, Almes, Grahl, Biddle.
Below-The same dance: Pennington fcenterj appears a bit irri-
tated at Childers lleftj . The other two people in the foreground
are Kiech fleftj and Ross, doing the pouring Qrightj .
Brown i' '
Actives-Charles Coggershell, Ray Gladdi '
Kastler, Charles Elsworth, C. M. Botts, Brownlow M
Beaver, Avery Monfort, George Hammond, Louisy
Martin, jack O'Grady, John Marten, Arnol f
ertson, Bud Mabry, George XVatts, Bob Yunke ,
Tom Childers, Gilbert Ross, Charles Moore, Bo
Stamm, Herndon Hill, Don Hill, Bill Sulternier,
' Patx Biern Charles Bassett, George Smith, Wall
X 5 'O y
Ljoy B1g1e Spector, Dale Bellemah.
flleclges-Cyrtm,-P rkins, Bill Russell, Dick Sweet-
lands' an Yo g, Russel Young, Bob Bigelow,
C, C -:J 1 . I .J
'iay'Watki11s, Lee Harmon, George Almes, Matthew
Sim, obert McNeely, Fred Hansen.
Loken, Richard English, Frank Hash, Henry Roi gl ailei ames Brown Mickey Mlllei Bob
tt' , sr
f li lf'
,i V , is , ' .ff,g. f? 35
. ,324 L-L ,,,
1855 is the national founding date of the Sigma Chi
fraternity. Beta Xi chapter was established on the
campus of the University of New Mexico in 1916.
The fraternity colors are Blue a11d Gold and the
flower is the Wliite Rose. The Sigma Chi Maga-
zine is the national publication.
The YVinter Formal this year was a dinner dance
held at the Hilton Hotelg decorations were carried
l 1 l
out in a black and white scheme. A Hobo Dance
at the WOH1Cl1'S Club terminated the Hrst semester
social program. A Barn Dance at the chapter house,
a Spring Formal at the Hilton Hotel and a Carnival
in the Sub helped to fill the second semester social
calendar. Numerous house dances a11d banquets
were featured throughout the year.
N ienmn ts
Stribl i ng
A cl a m s
Actives-Lewis Butler, Daniel Sadler, Nat Young-
blood, George Johnston, Finlay MacGillvray, Roy
Adkins, Eugene Lusk, I-Iarris Sharp, Richard Blue-
stein, Sam Cooksey, B. Sachse, Robert DoBell,
jack McManus, Mfilliam Colby, John McMulla.n,
Gerald Gerard, Albert Simms, Howard Bratton, Si
Nanninga, Charles Tannehill, Alfred Gill, Marion
Niemants, George Greenbaum, Kenneth Balcomb,
Tom Gibson, Robert Korber, joe Harley, Thomas
Losh, Robert Boule, Richard Adams, Cecil Crum-
ley, Lewis Crumley, Alfred Colbert, William
C il more
Alexander - . '
3 -f l
1 ! N
as o 0 r
Karins, Don Charlesw 'th, Ro .w , QQ
Prather, Charles Hitt, :V ' L L '
Butler, James Derryberry, Hefln Y' X if J ., , A ' Briggs, Horace McKay, J. R. Hu 5 ,13 5 ,
Scott Anderson, James McCahon l STK 011,
YVard Harrell, Don Doane, John Z er, Bill un-
sey, Harold Gilmore, Joseph Kreb , R h I st
joe Behl, William Douglass, Wi iar cKe h n
Pledges-Earl Boule, Robert 'ro a Rob rt
Groman, Robert Johnston, Roby Ia .ol , Sc tt
Ratter, K. G. Griflith, Arthur A exan er, " ob rt
., . , w:,.'f.:.
, -awp.. .
, gy szifsfsif 1
, ,,.., !.g,5wI,,
Actives-jack Bradley, Bruce Benton, Edmund
Cavanaugh, YVarren Cavanaugh, Halsey Hines,
Jack Ellis, Robert Coggin, Don Halbersleben,
Robert Johns, Roy jones, Rupert McHarney,
Edward Mueller, Samuel Melendres, Jack Nicholas,
Pledges-joseph Augello, james Antink, Charles
Baldwin, Ernest Coleman, james DeVaney, Earl
Farley, Raymond Gillespie, Claude Hempen, Dave
Kells, john Maddox, Tom Norris, jack Norton,
Silas Henry, William Overmier, Robert Vales, Bill
Vorenburg, john Wright, Herbert Rutledge, Louis
F llllllil lil? illlglliill
A group of the actives discuss business in their chapter room. The pledges hold a "bull-session." Left to right: Baldwin,
Left to right: Halberslebcu, Melcndres, E. Cavanaugh, Goggin, Overmier, Maddox, VVright, Henry, Gillespie, Kells, Augello.
---1 f .:?:lTi,,",
aww. 1. ..-if
Norris if 1.
Coleman To ll ml' " wg if
me 1., L,
. If -NNN
Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded on the campus'
ly i' ' 1
the Universit of Vir inia in 1 01. Al ha chai ter
Y S 9 P X
l : -I-1
New Mexico in 1929. The national publicationlof
. . . . . X M 1
the fraternity IS the Szgma Phz Epsilon joitrnaltff J
A picnic in tl1e mountains ushered in tl1e sociallfgfir ,
program of the fraternity, followed by a number J,1 6 f f
was installed 011 the campus of the University? RX
xr, xg X
3 iss- rx
snosw parties and picnics throughout the winter
seazolii. The customary Winter Formal was l1eld
at tl e Hilton Hotel in january. An hilarious April
Foblas party made April an enjoyable and memora-
VESlhEXIIlQl1li,liEl for the members. The tenth of May
,Q 1, ,
nia.nk'e'd fthe annual Spring Formal of the fraternity.
The seA:ial season was terminated with a house
party at Bruce Benton's residence.
wif- ' '
., M .... F M, V ,
. - is 1au5,.:5'tms5:1::a . -
1 11 -:m :.. '..'::
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' IIEPENIIEN' CIIUNUIL
Bl df iii
Tiff -- ef:
Left to right: Nick Jean-
tet, Haden Pitts, Freda
Champion, jane Black,
Leonora Rodulfo, Louise
'Starrett, Lorraine Ster-
ling, Harold Enarson.
The United Independent Council was formed last
year for the purpose of promoting social life, en-
couraging SpO1'tS, and generally integrating the
various phases of campus life open to Independent
Students. The council consists of the president and
social chairman from each Independent organiza-
tiong which includes Independent Men, Club Coro-
nado, Hokona Hall, Phrateres, and Town Club.
L ' . 31,
- , I it H
. I E,
'I' ' ' LJ
The oflicers of United Independents who served
on the council are Harold Enarson, presidentg
Haden Pitts, vice-presidentg Freda Champion,
secretary-treasurer, jane Black, historian. The
council has sponsored various dances, climaxed by
the annual Russet and Gold Ball, at which the
Independent Queen was crowned.
'fllll-FII TEIRNITY CUUNCIL
The Council is an inter-fraternity organization
designed to better the group relations of all of the
fraternities on the cam pus. The Council began the
ClII'l'Cl1t school year by arranging an inter-fraternity
banquet, which was attended by the members of
every fraternity. Representatives from the national
councils of several of the fraternities were present,
and inter-fraternity problems, along with various
aspects of fraternity life, were discussed.
In order to promote closer co-operation among the
various fraternities on the campus, the Council
sponsored a series of inter-fraternity dinners, in
which the fraternities periodically exchanged mem-
bers for informal dinners. The Council proposed
improvements for the existing intramural and
rushing programs. The Council is constantly in
close co-operation with the administration and
faculty of theAUniversity in order to promote better
relations not only between the fraternities, but
between the fraternities and the administration as
well. Officers: Tom Childers, President, Pi Kappa
Alpha: Gene Lusk, Vice-President, Sigma Chi,
Lewis Butler, Secretary, Sigma Chi, Dick Ashton,
Treasurer, Kappa Sigma.
From left to right: Monte Strong, Kappa Alphag Bob Goggin, Sigma Phi Epsilon: John Danielson, Kappa Alpha:
Richard Ashton, Kappa Sigma: Jack Ellis, Sigma Phi Epsilon: William Sultemeier, Pi Kappa Alpha: Halsey
Hines, Sigma Phi Epsilong Lewis Butler, Sigma Chig Tom Childers, Pi Kappa Alpha: Eugene Lusk, Sigma Chi:
Afton XVilliams, Kappa Sigmag james Prather, Sigma Chig Bob Dean, Kappa Alphag Jack Bradley, Sigma
Phi Epsilon: John XVest, Kappa Sigmag Xvilliam Cornelius, Kappa Sigma.
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A very important part of the social organizations on
the campus are the fraternity and sorority house-
mothers. In the fraternities they are a restraining
influence, acting as hostesses, advisors, and chap-
erons. In the sororities they are advisors, hos-
tesses and keepers of the keys.
In organizing mothers' clubs to aid their respective
organizations hnancially and otherwise, the house-
mothers have rendered a practical service to the
students and to the University.
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Each housemother has the duty in part of being
mother to each and every person in her house. The
task is a difficult and often thankless one. Teas,
parties, dances, picnics, and curfew keep them busy.
Their associations with the young people under
their jurisdiction keep them young. Understand-
ing and sympathetic, Mesdaxnes Dunlavey, Officer,
Farrell, Jarvis, Carrel, Allen, Minnick, and Miss
Hamilton are saluted by all for their excellent per-
formance of a vital function.
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From left to right: Mrs. Mary Farrell, Alpha Chi Omega: Mrs. Estelle Dunlavey, Alpha Delta Pig
Mrs. L. H. Allen, Kappa Sigmag Miss Jessie Hamilton, Pi Kappa Alpha: Mrs, Laila C. Jarvis,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mrs. Margaret E. Oflicer, Chi Omega: Mrs. Evelyn Minnick, Kappa Alpha:
Mrs. Edylh Carrel, Phi Mu.
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51 uv-A L -ji ff, 1
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Striding down the front walk of the Student Union building we find repre-
sentatives of three of our honorary organizations. Left to right: Julia
Carroll-Mortar Board, senior won1en's honoraryg George Skandale-
Khatali, senior rnen's honoraryg Trudelle Downer-Spurs, sophomore
Women's honorary. The responsibility oi? maintaining traditions and
precedents of the University is shouldered by these organizations, who are
deserving of a goodly share of praise for their activities this year.
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Left to right: Louise Lipp, Editorg Marian Burnett, Treasurerg Julia Carroll, Secretaryg Helen Solaclay, Vice-Presidentg Laura jean
Members of Mortar Board, Homecoming Queen and attendants.
Mortar Board is one of the most active student
organizations on the campus. Orienting the
Freshmen women to the campus is their major
responsibility. The Homecoming program, con-
sisting of the election of the Homecoming
Queen, the Coronation of the Queen and the
Homecolning Parade was under their supervi-
sion. Stunt Night, Campus Sings, Lectures,
parties, teas, and "tapping" ceremonies com-
pleted the activities of Mortar Board for the year
Left to right fseatetlj : Bill Cornelius, Afton XVilliams, jack McManus, jack Henley, Monte Strong: fstamlingj liurl Love, George Skanclale
J. B. Sachse, Another member. llill Burnett, graduated at mid-term and was not present when the picture was taken.
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In 1923 a group of faculty and senior men con-
ceived the plan of a Senior Men's honorary organi-
zation. The plan was initiated, and the group was
called 'AKhatali." Each following year, the ten out-
standing returning senior men are selected for the
honor of wearing the "K" jackets. Khatali's pur-
pose is to guide new men during Freshman weekg
to select a Sophomore Vigilance Committee to
assist themg to supervise the Homecoming honlireg
to preserve the traditions of the University with
emphasis on the orientation of Freshmen.
Ja, A .444 .
Oflicers: Afton Nvilliams, Secretary-Treasurer: Jack McManus
surerg Florence Pierson, President
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Oiiicers, left to right: Eleanor Suggs,
Historiang Betty Burton, Vice-Presi-
clentg Ruth Behber, Secretary-Trea-
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Above, the members seated: Florence Pierson, Mrs. Leo Gleaves, Marilyn Morrow, Dorothy Knode, Miss Sanchez,
Bettye Rollancls, Betty Burton. Standing: Eleanor Suggs, Ruth Bebber, Lucille Wilson, jane Cecil.
The Women's Athletic Association has endeavored
to include a variety of new and interesting sports
in its Intramural program this year, making it
possible for every girl to find some field in which
she is particularly interested. She may choose her
activities from any of the following: Speedball,
Volleyball, Basketball, Tennis, Swimming, Archery,
Ping Pong, Badminton, Dodgeball, Baseball, Folk
Dancing, and Hiking. Fifty points earned from
participating in these fields makes one a member of
the association. Letters are awarded for 500 points,
and red sweaters for 1,000 points earned.
This year the association has sponsored a Playnight
for new girls on the campus, and inaugurated a
new folk dancing program. Interest in winter
sports was aroused by securing a toboggan for the
use of members. Two initiations were held, bring-
ing the total membership to over sixty women.
Ofllcers, left to right: Mary Carmignani,
Secretary-Treasurerg Helen Soladay,
President: Mary Retick, Vice-President.
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Members, left to right: Mary Relick, Louise Starrett, Marilyn Morrow, Eileen Scanlon, Mary Carmignani, Mary M. Parkes, Ann Light,
Marian Smith, Beltye Rollancls, I-Ielen Soladay, Florence Pierson, jane Cecil, Hazel Fortson, Mary Des Georges, Trudelle Downer.
All regularly enrolled women students on the
campus of the University of New Mexico are
automatically members of the Associated Women
Students. This organization was organized on
this campus in May, 1930, and since then has
promoted a constructive program of activities
for University women. In this way, a feeling of
friendliness and cooperation has resulted among
all women students.
A council, composed of one representative from
every women's organization on the campus, is
the governing body of this group.
Ofhcers, left to right: julia Carroll,
Vice-Presiclentg Maxine Heichelbeck,
Presidentg and Peggy Lee Birkholz,
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Members. left to right: Dorothea Caldwell, Barbara Brocaw, Carole Hendricks, Mrs. Georgia Morgan, Betty Deuhler, Mary Retick,
Maxine Heichelheck, julia Carroll, lrene Bentley, Betty Jo Dillon, Peggy Birkholz, Norma Jean Wortman, Vivian Yott, Ann Cabeen.
In 1929 a musical club was formed by members
of the music department staff under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Grace Thompson. The club was
called Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo which is the name of the
Indian music god. In 1935 this club became
Alpha Sigma chapter of the national honorary
fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota. The purpose of this
fraternity is to further interest in music and
musical activity on the campus. Musical ability
and scholarship are preresquisites for membership.
Members, left to right fsealedjz Eileen Ballard, Mary Mohler, Ann Cabecn, Juanita Nolan, Mary jane Vvorthen, Martina
Diaz, Mrs. Tom Letton fsponsorj, Laura Bell McCollum, Margaret Davidson, Wilna Gillespie, Marilyn Morrow, Dorothy
Simpson: Qstandingj Betty jo Dillon, Beverly Carrick, Dorothy Knode, Trudelle Downer, Mary Evelyn Snow, Betty Ann
Kangas, Betty Burton fjunior advisory , Frances Bradbury, Helen Currier, Ruth Bebbcr, Pearl Salazar, Lorette McClatchy.
Spurs, an honorary national organization for
Sophomore women, was organized on our campus,
April, 1939. The requirements for membership
are: scholarship, participation in activities, and
ability in leadership. The number of active mem-
bers is twenty-Hve. The Spurs' outstanding par-
ticipation in campus life is the orientation of the
Freshmen women. During the second semester,
the Spurs conducted a Charm School, which was
a series of lectures concerning topics in which Uni-
versity women are most interested. The Spurs
sponsored the University's first Fashion Show. This
proved to be a success and will be adopted as one
of Spurs' many activities.
Ollieers, left to right: Margaret Davidson, Secretaryg
Beverly Carrick, Treasurer: Betty Burton, Junior Ad-
visorg Wilna Gillespie, Presidentg Lorette McClatchy,
The entire student body of the Engineering Col-
lege is united to form the Engineering Society.
This society formulates the policy of the engineers
wherein the engineers act as a group. The oflicers
handle particulars and represent the society in
Student Body relations. Under the aegis of the
Society all engineers donate a day's work painting
the much ravaged "U" on the Sandias. On St.
Patrick's Day, Engineers held their traditional
program, climaxed by the St. Patrick's Day Ball.
Engineer-Arts and Sciences latent animosity flared
up the night of the ball when Arts and Sciences
students besieged the Student Union Building.
Hadley Hall and the Power Plant were groomed
for Annual Open House, April 12. The usual
setups were exhibited with a new display of aero-
nautical equipment in the Mechanical Laboratory.
Common interests and activities help to form the
Engineers into the most strongly organized group
of its size on the campus. Officers Farr, Hale, and
Paulsen are to be credited for their work this year.
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Officers, left to right: David Hale, Vice-Presidentg Orville Paulsen, Secretary-Treasurer: Don Farr, President.
Members, left to right: Martha Groton, Hazel Fortson, Vivian Kronig, Reva Alka, Velna Jackson
Dora Heather, Louise Starrett, Gene Wilson, Ruth Jean Smith, Mary Margaret Parkes, Elsie
Herken, Revis Mae Thomas, Priscilla Vigil.
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Three active members opened the Kappa Omi-
cron Phi school year. Ten active members and
nine pledges closed the year. These Home Eco-
nomics majors and minors spend the year in
various activity phases of their profession.
Two hundred and fifty pounds of fruit cake were
made by the girls at Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas and sold to the University and townspeople.
For a special program the group had a football
party in the fall. The founders' day banquet,
held in December, carried out the theme of a
weaving loom. The spring party was based on
a rainbow idea.
Oflicers, left to right: Louise Starrett
Treasurer: Mary Margaret Parkes, Sec-
retary: Ruth jean Smith, Vice-Presi-
dentg Gene Wilson, President.
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In the picture above, Skeeter Mfilliams, playing the masculine role of "Romeo" and
jack Haile, playing the feminine role of "jewellip," enact a torrid scene from their
prize-winning Stunt Night play entitled, "The Merchant of Albuquerquefl
Extra-curricular activities add spice to University life. The organizations in this sec-
tion uncover the talents on our campus, for the benefit of the Student Body. We
have been fortunate this year in having an abundance of musical programs, debates,
dramas, and other recreational pleasantries.
Sporting, snappy new uniforms, which supplied an extra touch
of color to athletic events, the Band ably supported our team
during game time.-Campus concert groups presented out-
standing musical selections to the student body.-Unceasing
efforts in the production and presentation of entertaining plays
has raised the performances of the Dramatic department to new
heights.-University publications have been put on a more
representative basis by the introduction of a merit system in the
selection of publication heads.-The Debate Team returned
victorious from verbal battles With similar student groups at
other universities.-1940 has truly been an eventful period in
the history of the University.
Clarinets: Edwin Leopold, Richard Rill, Newton Golf, Ray Jones,
Chuck Ellsworth, Bill VVebster, Edward Ancona, jack Orr, Tom
Benton, Haclen Pitts, Drace Kutnewsky, Willard Fitch, Harold
Heather, Dick Adams, Arthur Goodwill.
Saxoplmues: Oscar Danielson, Wallace Allen, Ted Mounday,
Orlando Ulivarri, Gerald Fisher, Frank Hash, Bill Danley, Martin
Salas, Jack Nicholas.
Trombones: Tom Hogue, George Whitener, Bill McKeehen, Joe
Smith, Joe Pcrino, George Peppin, Si Nanninga, Ervin Gregg.
Drum Major-YVillian1 Gately
French Horns: Edward Rightley, lVatson Snyder, Charles Thomp-
son, Alexander Johnpoll.
Bnritones: Clillord Firestone, Roy Evans.
Drums: George Hammond, Bud Mabry, Herbert Briggs, J. B.
Trumjmts: Bill Olin, jack Ellis, jim McCahon, David Stevens, Fred
Gould, Robert Brown, Leo Harmon, Charles Cox, jim Thompson,
jim Briscoe, Charles Lanier, Ray Colley.
Bass Horns: Stanley Tyre, Gerald Hein, Bob XVatkins, Bill Gallord,
Director William Kunkel of the UNM band is one of the
foremost musical personages of the Southwest. This year he
attained one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon
a member of the musical profession, that of being admitted
to the American Bandmasters Association.
During the past year he has been responsible for the band's
receiving new uniforms, its inspiring music at athletic con-
tests, and its all around excellency throughout the year.
The VVomen's and Men's Choruses, under the direc-
tion of Bess Curry Redman, are organized as regu-
lar classes. They study choral music and sing in
concerts throughout the city and on the campus.
They have appeared on the radio hour, sponsored
by the music department. On the dedication pro-
gram the combined chorus sang the song written
for the University of New Mexico by Fred YVaring.
The two choruses united, on the eighth of May,
to present the Lew Wallace opera, "Maritana,"
directed by Grace Thompson.
First row, left to right: Dorothy
lwlurray, Mary Sue Bynon, Joyce
Bantly, Mrs. Georgia Morgan,
Beth Corey, Irene Bentley, Mar-
garet Garlington. Second row:
Mildred Mather, Katherine Rob-
ertson, Helen Schooley, Ray
Olney. Ruth Parkhurst, Annette
Reece, Dorothy Martin, Eliza-
beth Valliant. Third row: Betty
Gallegos, Ellie Thuringcr, Mar-
garet McCahon, Ann Cabeen,
Betty Deuhler, Marv Lucille
Lackey, Mary jean Stidly, Mary
First row, left to right: WVarren
Griflin, joe Marchinclo, Manuel
Sanchez, Alfonso Dugan, Charles
Baldwin, Elvin Walter. Second
row: Finly Morrow, Gene
Thompson, James Wvalker, Allen
Nielson, Bill Walker, Al Center,
Gustavo Moya, Vincent Loscalzo.
VVomen's Quartette, left to right: Dorothea
Caldwell, Hrst soprano: Beth Corey, second
sopranog Barbara Brocaw, first alto: Julia
Carroll, second alto.
Men's Quartette, left to right: Elvin XValter, lirst bass:
Frank Donlin, first tenor: Harris Sharp, second tenor'
Maurice Thompson, second bass.
ll Vl ll 'l
The WVomen's Quartette has given programs for radio
station KOB, a Faculty YVomen's Tea, an Alumni
Breakfast, the Teachers' Convention, a University
Assembly, the Washington and Jefferson Junior High
Schools, the Albuquerque and Santa Fe Women's Clubs,
and the Rotary Convention.
The Men's Quartette has given programs for t11e Press
Association Banquet, the 20-go Club, a University
Assembly, the Washington Junior High School, the
Albuquerque and Santa Fe Women's Clubs, and radio
The Quartettes have appeared together before Albu-
querque and Santa Fe VVomen's Clubs. Bess Curry
Redman is the director and accompanist for both
Significant among campus events this year was the production of
Of Nfice and Meir by the University Dramatic Club, under the direc-
tion of Jimmy Russell. Not readily acted by most college groups,
it is a diihcult play from all aspects. The play is a commandvto ad-
just the social conditions centered around itinerant farm workers.
Jimmy Russell's program note: "This manner of producing Of Mice
and Men is more than an experiment. It is an attempt to arrive at
the fundamental realism involved in this play. Certain conventions
of the theater have been thrown out-curtains, painted scenery, and
Lennie's face lights up with childish,
eager anticipation as George retells,
"We'll live off' a th' fat a' th' 1an'."
Teddie Denton, Bill Overmier, Bill
Barry and Dick Hays direct attention
to Director jimmy Russell as he gives
Below: Lighting Artist Mickey "Dust-
howl" McFadden and Assistant Joe
Gillespie peer onto the set from the
Carlson, with gun in hand, takes the
old pooch away from candy. Slim,
George, and Whit sit tensely around
the table while Candy sullers.
Olf stage during rehearsal, Clark Mc-
Cleary and Tetldie Denton Qlefty and
Charlotte jones. Byron Porlerlieltl, and
Bill Vorcnburg wait out. fRightj In
the background: jack Zemer and Mary
Stevens sit in the doorway, as Alma
Weller prepares to go on stage.
Below: Fearing her struggles and
screams, Lennie is gagging Curlcy's
wife. His strong, uncontrollable hands
are breaking her neck.
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Every member of the following cast performed excellently. Dick
Hayes acted as "Lennie,H Bill Barry as "George," Bill Vorenburg as
"Candy," Alma YVeller as "Curley's wife," Ted Denton as "Slim,"
Clark McCleary as "Crooks," Jack Zemer as "Curley," Bill Hart as
"Carlson," Bill Overmier as "YlVhit," and Byron Porterfield as "The
The cast and crews of this play represent only a small part of the
Dramatic Club. The club members staged, costumed, and presented
Camille, I Saw Red, Of Nlice and Men, Tonight at Eight-Thirty, and
During the scholastic year 1Q39-40, the Debate
Council engaged in a variety of activities which
were a credit both to the University and to the
Council. The first duty performed was the
sponsoring of the Intramural Debate Tourna-
ment, the finals of which were held before an
assembly shortly after the Christmas holidays.
Intercollegiate debates were held with McMurry
College, College of the Pacific, California, and
the University of Arizona. The debates covered
two general questions: Q15 Isolation vs. Inter-
nationalism, Q2j The Third Term.
The last function of the year will be the animal
banquet. The formal presentation of the Tau
Kappa Alpha charter will be made to the local
chapter at this time. '
The Debate Council sincerely appreciates the
support and interest evinced by the Student
Body this year, but the accomplishments are due
to the untiring efforts of every member and the
guiding hand of Dr. T. M. Pearce, Debate Coach.
Members of the council, left to right: Eugene Lusk-President, james Prather, Roy Adkins, Margaret Wyss, J. B. Sachse, Ran-
dolph Biddle, Lewis Butler, Toni Childers.
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Members of the Board, left lo right: Reynolds johnson, William Colby, Dr. Dudley Wynn. Dr. Thomas Donnelly, Lewis Butler, May-
nard Meuli, Dr. Paul Walter Qchairmanj , j. B. Sachse, Richard Arnold.
The year 1939-40 was a reform period for the
University Publications Board. Faced by deficits
on the Nlimge, student annual, and the Lobo,
semi-weekly student newspaper, student members
asked the president to name Dr. Paul Walte1', Dr.
Dudley lVynn, and Dr. Thomas C. Donnelly to
Under the chairmanship of Dr. Y'Valter, the Board
made a large inroad into the dehcits and success-
fully placed members of the Lobo and Nlirage
staffs on a merit basis. The system called for a
recording of all work done by staff members for
the school year, the records to be used as a basis
Led by Business Managers Bill Colby and Caswell
Silver, the Lobo and Ilflirage business staffs made
the Publications' books show a surplus for the year
instead of the wonted deficit.
New wage scales for editors and business mana-
gers were established, eliminating the old straight
salary basis and setting up premiums on accom-
plishment. Under the new system, the staff heads
get the largest possible salary only if they equal
past records of efliciency as expressed in terms of
money saved or earned.
Assistant Editors-Phil Woolworth, Brownlow
Managing Editor-Lewis Butler
News Editor-Ruth Xvilliams
Sports Editors-Bill Russell, Bob Tatge, Cy
Society E L , orrette Mc-
Clatchy, Juanita Nolan
ditoizs-Louise Starrett L
Exchange Editor-Ruth Looney
Feature Ezlito-r-Fred Yeager
General Editorial Staff El
., - cdie Apodaca, Helen
Looney, Edwin Leupold, Sue Hanson, Betty
Sheedy, Dorothy Britt, james Matsu, jean Begley,
Ph 'll' " ' ' '
y is Haney, Billie Ruth Springer, Dorothy
Business Illanager-Bill Colby
Business Staff-james Derryberry, Dick Bluestein,
Morris Diefendorf, Bob johnson, Gwen Perry.
Circulation-joe K' l ' '
teas, Bob Dtttmer, Bob Miller,
Russell Young, Kean Grilbth, Scott Ratter.
TIE 'CrmR'T '
The Lobo business stalf fab
. . . ovej maps out the strategy that gave it the largest
profit for i939-40 that the Lobo has had for many years. Sealed behind the desk
is Bill Colby, Lobo business manager, and at his right is his right hand man, jim
Derryberry. Others, reading from left to right, are: Stanley Tyre, Scott Ratter,
Dorothy Lee Brown, Bob Johnston, Billie Ruth Springer, and, on the other side of
Colby, Kean Grillith.
xi Cl 'Sl K-V l i
Above Brownlow Beaxer, the best reporter on
the stall, converses with Editor Reynolds John-
son on problems in administering the chart, an
integral part of the new Lobo merit system.
Between them sits Ruth lvilliams, the best re-
porter on the staff, and looking for news in the
wastepaper basket under the table is Lewis
Butler, the best reporter on the stall. Butler. a
dark star, is not immediately visible.
The spearhead of the Lobo, semi-weekly onslaughts
on the good name of the University, is pictured
below. The Lobo closed the year with a sizeable
surplus in the treasury and the institution of a re-
formed personnel system whereby promotions are
based on merit. Each member of the staff con-
I- -.-... M... ...
The feminine element in the
little study to the right consists
of Lorette McClatchy and jean
Begley, Lobo society and drama
writers, respectively. Seated be-
hind the table is Cy Perkins,
sports editor and president-elect
of the student body, and by his
side is Eddie Apodaca, Lobo
feature writer. In the upper
left hand corner is the chart, the
impartial observer that can best
tell you who next year's editor
will be. The chart is a part of
the Lobo merit system inaug-
urated by the 1939-qu staff.
Here are, left to right: Frank
Hash, Lobo headline editorg -
Louise Starrett, society editorg '
Lorraine Sterling, girls' sports: i
Lucille Wilson, fashions writer,
and Bob Tatge, another sports
writer. Don't think they're work-
ing: they're only posing for a
picture. Hash, a freshman, is an
experienced newspaper man.
tributed to what was considered by the Associated
Collegiate Press as one of the most successful Lobo
years at the University. The ACP gave the Lobo a
rating of "First Class, Honor," a mark equalled by
the staff of the preceding year under Editor Afton
The 1940 M imge stall has employed an inlformal
theme to depict. student activities at New Mexico.
The staff has labored diligently to produce a year
book which is representative of campus life.
In the top picture, Caswell Silver, Business Man-
' talk. Left to
xtreme leftj , giv
es his staff a pep
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'tt Carter Butler, -Ioe Harley,
right: Dorothy Bri ,
Maynard Meuli Qhnancial advisory , and Jo Granito.
In the lower picture, part of the editorial staff
work out some of the details of the 1940 Illimge.
f to riffht' Betty Zinn, Dorothy Simpson, Dick
Le t D .
Virginia Morrow, and Dwayne
,4ssoc'iale Erlilotr-Stephen Koch
Ad7lZ1'HiSfTl1li0ll Editor-Margaret lVyss
Organization Editor-Marjorie 'Whetestone
Class Edilm-Louise Starrett
Sororily Editor-Betty Zinn
Fraternity Erlilor-Dwayne Davis
Life Editor-Afton YVilliams
.Sports Erlilor-Bill Russell
General Erlitorial Staff: Marian Burnett, Dick
Sweetland, Dorothy Britt, Hazel Fortson,
Lorraine Sterling, George Barrows, Cy Fair-
less, Lorette McClatchy, Juanita Nolan,
George Pitts, Dorothy Simpson, Elizabeth
Clark, 'lean Begley, Virginia Morrow, Lois
Trumble, .I une Bishop, Lewis Butler.
Business lwmzager-Caswell Silver
Business SMH: Carter Butler, Herbert Briggs,
Joe Harley, 'Io Granito, Kay Zehner.
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Top: Louise Sl2ll"J'Cll ,is ImtA3fif14gfa5tihg?c1apssHEts,.'fxvhl1le to her right,
f, 1,1-flfjy.-xv Q rx ,yi tl
Marian Burnett fiind Stephen ,'Circl14QclTsZttx5fsXf5hQt6g1" 'l1v. In the back-
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ground: Afton XN73lTlil21ll1S'f5?ll3S makes a suggestion
about a IJll0lUgI'2libll45lllll the article she is reading.
ln the right f0l'Cl.giq0lil1ll, fuanil! reading Copy.
Below: Marjorie Wlllpeytstope saeatytthes for ideas in a year book and to her
left, Virginial rrXQ1ixfl'k1'tmit', jean Iieglfyl land Lois Trumble seek information.
In the right foreground: George Pitts is reading copy for Lorette
McClatchy to type
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Coach Ted Shipkey gives last minute instructions
to George Gustovich fleftj and Finlay MacGil-
livray, before sending them into the Texas Mines
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3.143 ' '
In this section We present a pictorial summary of the athletic
program at New Mexico for the year 1 939-4.0.
Through the efforts of the coaching staff and the determination
of the teams, the Lobos have brought recognition to New
Mexico in inter-collegiate athletic circles. We have our quota
of outstanding athletes, but equal credit justly belongs to the
team Work of the men. Many athletes, Whose names do not
appear in the headlines, are deserving of their share of praise.
We have not, therefore, put undue emphasis on any individual,
but have emphasized the team as a unit.
Credit is also given the participants in the intramural program
which is as colorful and spirited as any program sponsored by
the University. In addition, these events present opportunities
for athletic participation to the majority of the Student Body.
Left: Ted Shipkcy's starting line-up against the invading Colorado Aggie eleven on Turkey Day, left to right: DeVelbiss, E.g Gibson,
BB: Henley, E3 Ted Shipkey, Coachg l-Iolloman, FBQ Lewis, HB3 Luksich, G3 Rushing, T3 Sheyka, G3 NeSinith, C3 MacGillivray, I-1153
Willis Barnes, Assistant Coach. Claude Saunders is the missing lineman. Right: Head Grid Manager Dick Ashton takes George
Gustovich's jacket as ll1e sophomore line-plunger leaves the bench for action in the fullback berth against Texas Mines.
New Mexico had a banner year in football last fall,
according to Head Coach Ted Shipkey. WVitl1 the
exceptions of two delfeats by Texas Tech and
Tempe, the season was exceedingly victorious.
Competition was close throughout the season, how-
ever, as indicated by the close scores in many games.
Four battles were settled by the narrow margin of
a placekick or point after touchdown.
Prospects for 1940 are exceedingly bright with
several new players already enrolled on the Hill-
top. Many junior college transfers and Ifrosh
numeral winners will strengthen the Wolfpack in
every position, although VVoody NeSmith, jack
Henley, jack Rushing, Finlay MacGillivray, Henry
Robertson, and others will be sorely missed in their
Rccoveny of this Aggie fumble by Lobo Lineman Austin ,,
Ojibway, No. 54. set the stage for the Wolfpack's tying i ' A i ,'k:dgIw:fl,, lj'
tally against the Farniers in Las Cruces, November 10, .A yt , 1 .g
at A. S: M. Homecoming. A 26-yard run by I-Ialfback if'--' J'-,A -, 'N -- Q - .X '1 fig, W e VW X WM ., gk ,ff ii I ,
Avery Monfort put the ball on the State College one- 3 ". - sf . J J 'ij - ' ' . H s . I .
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yard stripe where Cliff Holloman, fullback, lugged lt jjfggj 'f ' J., - -' P V s wgf , V -, I 43,1 ,. -'
over two plays later-, .New Mexico won 9-6 after a last f ,gs .i s : uf gi A . 4 U
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Charles Tmlnehill, Halflmck
jack Huile, Fullhack
Ralph Bassett, Fullback
George Walls, Blorking Back
Austin O'jibwuy, Tufkle
jack Rushing, Tackle
Carl Scery, Blocking Back
George Skzmdnle, Hnlflmrk
jack Henley, End
Vince Bogren, End
Wilbur Lewis, Halfback
Avery Monfort, Hnlflmck
jim Hubbell, Halfback
Gilbert Ross, End
George Gnstovich Tom Gibson Wilbur Gentry jack Evins Pele Sheyki
Fullback Blocking Back G-uard Blocking Back Guard
He11ry Robertson Finley MacGillivrz1y Ed Black Woodrow NeSn1ith Claude Sanders
Tackle Halfllack Center Center Tackle
Charles Wach tel
A scanty crowd witnessed the Colorado Aggie-Lobo game i11 University
Stadium on Turkey Day. New Mexico won 21-19 after holding a two
touchdown lead throughout the fray. MacGillivray's perfect conver-
sions saved tl1e day for the Shipkeymen.
In tl1e photo below MacGillivray is back on a left spread forniation.
The play developed into a pass to Wingman Jack Henley for a 15-yard
MacGillivray, Holloman, and Gibson are seen in the backheld. Line-
men are Robertson, Luksich, NeSmith, Sheyka, Rushing, Henley, and
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"Pecos jack" Henley, University guard, shoots a short one after a fast break in the first Aggie-
Lobo clash of the season in Carlisle gymnasium. Lewis Martin, under the basket, is awaiting the
rebound while Paul Brock, center foreground, is sprinting in for the recovery. Carl Seery,
guard, is seen straightening up after his pass to Henley for the shot. A large crowd witnessed the
contest although the invaders triumphed 40-36. The title bound Farmer quintet also an-
nexed the second fray the following night 53-44. Referee Bill Murphy, former Lobo star, may
be seen in the background as he tallied the Wolfpack score.
jack Henley Cy Nanninga l'zull Brock Art Hienisch Vince Bogrcn jack McManus
C ualfl Guard Forward Forward Guard Forward
Ray Tannel Harry Bogren Bill Burnett Lewis Marlin Russell Ashbrook Carl Seery
Fmuard Guard Center Center Center Guard
The YVolfpack cage team was expected to grab the
Conference title this season for the Hrst time since
their victory streak of 1933-1935 when they copped
the crown for three years. Nine lettermen and one
squadman returned to shape up a snappy Yflfolfpack
quintet. Last year's frosh five also furnished the
varsity plenty of material.
Although Ray Tanner, sensational forward, hit the
hoop at an amazing pace to steal scoring honors, the
johnsonmen lacked the necessary scoring punch in
the closer games. Six wins is the season record, but
among the six is listed a victory over the invading
Texas Tech Matadors and a triumph over the
Flagstaff Lumberjacks. Regardless of the low per-
centage of wins the Vlfolfpack under Coach Roy
Johnson managed to thrill the spectators constantly
for practically every contest was close until the final
gun. The loss of Bill Burnett, three year letterman,
wrecked havoc to the scrappy Hilltoppers as the
second semester opened, but Art Hienisch joined
the squad between terms after transfering from
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Members of the track squad pictured above are: fstanding, left to righty Ray Coffee, manager: john Saxton, too and relay: jack
Bell, javelin: john Martinez, half-mile, and two mile: Herman Gallegos, distance: Bill Boswell, 440, 880, relay: Chuck Tannehill,
weights, hurdles, and broad jump: Marion Neimants, weights, too, and 220: Roy W. johnson, coach.
Bottom row: Ray Hilbert, hurdles: Buster Morris, weights: jim Hubbel, 220, 440, and relay: Bill Koulas, high jump: Don Chay,
weights: Tal Godding, too, 440, relay: Bob Groman, high hurdles.
Del Tracy, Victor Royball, Art Goodwill, jack Haile, Wilbur Gentry, and Gilbert Bradley are other squad members that were not
present when the picture was made.
Another minor sport held the spotlight during
the year as tl1e University Track and Field stars
participated in meets with other Border loop
aggregations throughout the season. Results of
the meets were not too successful, however, the
cindermen on the Hilltop are rapidly coming to
The Aggie Invitation meet in Las Cruces, April
20, saw the Wolfpack speedsters in action for the
first time this season. Tempe claimed high
honors for the day with 50m points while New
Mexico finished third with ggiyi tallies. Texas
Mines finished in second position. Chuck
Tannehill was high scorer for the University,
but Bill Boswell and Bill Koulas contributed
many points to the locals.
Arizona University stopped a Lobo invasion
April 27 at Tucson 89-41 in a dual meet between
tl1e two institutions. Tannehill and Boswell
repeated their previous wins after jim Hubbell
stepped into the spotlight with his speedy 440
Colorado University appeared on the Hilltop
May G with one of the best track and field units
ever in action around the Varsity oval. The
crack northern team won the dual 1 1 l-19.
In the Border Conference meet, held here on
May 1 1, Tal Godding placed lirst in the 440, Bill
Boswell placed first in the 880, and Charles
Tannehill placed first in the 220 low hurdles.
Standing: john Dolzadelli, coach: Bud Boehning, ibg Alex Cisneros, ssg Pat Beirne, cf,
Monte Strong, rfg Carl Seery, gbg jim Antink, utility, Elmer Neish, 2b.
Kneeling: George Gustovich, cg Bob Dykeman, pg jack McManus, pg jack Henley, 2bg Joe
Behl, pg Ray Tanner, ss.
Avery Monfort, lf, and Finley MacGillivray, C, were not present when the picture was taken
but are regular members of the University squad.
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Left to right: Max Mattingly, No. 51 Ben Agajanian, No. 21 Charles Hitt, No. IQ Ted
Shipkey, Coachg jack Roddeu, No. 4: Bob Stamm, No. 3.
With more games slated, the Uni-
versity baseballers reached a new
high this year in enthusiasm and
wins, according to the season's
recordfthree wins against three
defeats. Arizona downed the
New Mexicans twice. Many let-
termen returned for active duty,
but 1941 looks still brighter!
Charley Hitt, out of the frosh
ranks into varsity competition,
ably filled Bill Burnett's shoes
after his graduation as the var-
sity racqueteers won iive, lost
one, and tied one for the season
record. Two top men on this
year's team are sophomores and
next spring promises an unde-
feated net campaign.
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Intramural athletics, designed to Jermit ever student of the Universit to i'
U l Y Y H I
participate in his favorite sport, had full support of collegians this year after Q y
Coach Roy Johnson, intramural director, introduced a new schedule and ,fi pf
many new events. ig
High degrees of skill in particular sports were exhibited by members of the
various organizations throughout the year. Constant activities in intra-
murals contributed a great deal to campus life. A
The above picture concerns action in the Intramural Softball tilt between If
Pi Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma. Ed McCartney swings at a fast one deliv- V fi
ered by Pi K. A. Pitcher Fren Hansen. Hank Robertson is catching with '
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Lewis Martin on second base and Gil Ross in the outfield. Tommy Gibson ' 4 If-,, V.
is umpire. Kappa Sigma won 4-3 in the last inning.
S O F T B A L L
Kappa Sigma's scrappy softball crew cropped top honors on the diamond this
season with an undefeated record. Pi K. A. lost the deciding fray 4-3 on a
last inning error. Pictured left fstanding, left to rightj : james Dyche,
Ted Fitzsimmons, Vince Bogren, Ed McCartney, Reece Hill, Gerald Fischer,
and Harry Slatteryg fseated, left to rightj Jim Bain, jack Haile, Art Heinisch,
Wilson Hagler, Harry Bogren, and Afton Williams.
V O L L E Y B A L L
A classy Independent sextet was awarded the Intramural Volleyball title last
fall although the Faculty team won the tourney. Close play resulted in prac-
tically all contests, but the Barb six was never defeated except by the Faculty.
Sigma Chi placed second and Pi K. A. linished third. New interest has been
aroused on the campus for this sport next year. Independent players are
deft to rightj : Bill Webster, joe Ortega, George Peppin, Tom Hogg. Elmer
Neish, and jack Burnett.
16 MAN RELAY
Sprinting down the home stretch, Kappa Sigma nosed out Barb representa-
tives for the 16-man relay crown. Sigma Chi placed third in the odd race
which started when only 96 men were enrolled in the University. Members
of the winning team are: Qstanding, left to rightj jim Hubbell, Ed McCartney,
Sid Barnes, jack Henley, Ted Fitzsimmons, Don Parsons, Reece Hill. and Bill
Blakeyg Qseatecl, left to rightj Dwayne Davis, Art Hienisch, Curtis St. johns,
Dick Pressey, Carl Seery, Harry Bogren, jim Dyche. and Wilber Gentry.
S W I M M I N G
Sigma Chi and Bud Schiebel outclassed the campus in Intramural Swimming
at the University pool last fall. Sigma Chi amassed over half of the total
points. Pi Kappa Alpha finished second. The pool champs, listed from left
to right, are: Lewis Butler, Si Nanninga, J. R. Hughes, Bob Groman, Marion
Neimants, Chuck Tannehill, and Harold Gilmore.
T EAN N I S
Dave Simms and jack Burnett, Independents, smashed their way
to victory in the intramural tennis tourney last fall as Kappa
Sigma won second and Pi Theta Beta grabbed third. Burnett
and Simms were undefeated throughout. Both are pictured
below: Simms is on the right, and Burnett on the left. The photo
was taken on the University court after the two triumphed in the
linals. Both champions are local boys and entered thc Univer-
sity last fall.
l P H ll l
B O VV L I N G
Kappa Sigma captured the lntranntral Bowling crown for 1940
in a play-off match with Independent representatives. Scores
for all entrees throughout the tourney were exceedingly high and
many top-notch bowlers entered the contests. jim Bain, jim
llyche, and Afton lVilliams kneel while Vince Bogren, jack
Haile, and Max Mattingly comprise the background of the Kappa
Sigma team. Dyche was captain and high point man of the
winners over the Barbs.
Independent men also won the Handball and
Bastketball Intramurals but were unable to have
pictures made of the winning combinations. Ted
Fleck and Harold Enarson triumphed in Intra-
mural Handball doubles for the second consecutive
season. The Fleck-Enarson duo is still undefeated
on the Hilltop. The Barb cage quintet also gleaned
the casaba title after close victories over Pi Kappa
Alpha and Kappa Alpha who won second and third
respectively. Johnny Shulte, Conrad Gutierrez,
Cline Evans, Stanley Frogge, Elias Valdez, and Cecil
Talbert composed the winning team.
S P E E D B A L L
l'hrateres coppezl the Girls' lntramural Speedhall crown this year after deci-
sive wins over Alpha Chi Omega and Kappa Kappa Gannna who won second
and third places. respectively.
Left is pictured the winning Phrateres combination. Bottom row fleft
to rightj are: Freda Champion, Margery Rempel, and Beth Corey. Beverly
Houdyshell, Eleanor Suggs, Lois Reka Black, and Angie Barreras are stand-
ing. Other members of the team who were not present are Mildred Corder,
Dorothy Gordon, and Hazel Blunt.
B A S K E T B A L L
Chi Omega won the Girls' Intramural Basketball title again this year
although Phrateres and Kappa Kappa Gamma were strong contenders for
top honors. The cage tournament was the closest of the entire season with
only live points separating these three teams.
Chi Omega players are: Qkneeling, left to righlj jane Means, Elizabeth Had-
dow, Lucille Wilson, and Cora Collins: and fstandingj Ann Batchelor, Beth
Corey, Marilyn Morrow, and Doris Ogden. Other girls on the team but not
in the picture are Dorothy Britt and Erlene Ward.
V O L L E Y B A L L
Girls' Intramural Volleyball was won by Plirateres this season over Chi
Omega in second place. High standards were set and excellent volleyball
was exhibited throughout the tourney.
Phratcres team is composed of fbottotn row, left to rightj Georgiana Davis,
julia Gutierrez, Margery Reinpel, Freda Champion, Reka Lois Black, Marta
I-lulick, and Qstanding, left to rightj joy Moult, Angie Barreras, Beverley
Interest and enthusiasm in girls' sports reached a
new high on the Hilltop during 193g-40 as evi-
denced by the large number of participants in all
of the sports throughout the year. Numerous en-
terprises developed many skilled competitors, while
others brought the better players to the foreground.
Sportsmanship also was developed among the girls,
Houdyshell, Beth Corey, Eleanor Suggs, Leonaro Rudolfo.
according to Mrs. Leo Gleaves, head of the girl's
Phrateres, Chi Omega, and Kappa Kappa Gamma
produced most of the winning teams but all organi-
zations entered with zeal. Cups and other trophies
have been presented to the various winners for
many years to engage more active interest.
S W I M M I N G
Mermaids stole the sportslight as Chi Omega topped the field to win the Girls'
Intramural Swimming meet in University pool. Kappa Kappa Gamma was one
point behind Chi Omega for second place. Phi Mu won third.
Ann Batchelor, Dorothy Soladay, and Lucille Wilson deft to rightj are pictured
right. The fourth member of the championship quartet is Helen Soladay who was
Mary Helen Grahl and Dorothy Knode were selected on the girl's swimming team
with Ann Batchelor and Lucille Ivilson.
A R G H E R Y
Enthusiasm for archery reached a new high on the Hilltop this year as indicated
by the large number entered in the Girls' Intramural Archery tournament. An
accurate Independent trio triumphed with Kappa Kappa Gamma in second position
and Chi Omega third.
The winners, pictured on right, are Ann Vallevik and Mary Katherine Penix,
Madeline Howard was also on the team but unable to have her picture taken.
This is the third consecutive season in which Vallevik has topped all archery
T E N N I S
Phrateres won the singles and doubles crown in Girls' Intramural Tennis last
fall as Beth Corey downed Margaret McGavock, Independent, in the singles division
and a Corey-Freda Champion combination trounced Betty Galleher and jane Craw-
ford, Alpha Chi Omega, for the doubles throne.
Net champ Corey is in the middle of the picture at right. Margaret McGavock,
singles runner-up, is on the right, and Freda Champion, Corey's doubles partner, is
on the left.
P I N G- P O N G
Phrateres duplicated its tennis triumphs with wins in both singles and doubles divi-
sions of Girls' Intramural Ping-pong. Phrateres also placed second in the singles
contest, but Chi Omega finished in second place in the doubles section
julia Gutierrez and joy Moult. left, completed the singles meet in first and second
positions respectively. Gutierrez teamed with Dorothy Gordon to down Chi Ou1ega's
Philene Crouch and Marilyn Morrow, right, in the doubles division.
In the above picture, Caswell Silver, Business Manager
left, is enumerating the advantages of M imge advertising
for the benefit of a prospective advertiser.
These final pages contain a record of the advertisers who
have helped to make this book possible. They deserve
our support. Here also will be found a sprinkling of
humor and idle reminiscence to enable us to recall more
readily the lighter side of the year just passed. If, by
including this chatter, we have both entertained the
reader and enhanced the effectiveness of our advertisers'
messages, then our purpose has been Well served.
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if Y Entertainment
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:- at La Copita 5:
o REFRESHING 1sEvERAG12s :'
0 GOOD FOOD I
a DANCEABLE MUSIC I
the Hilton Hotel '
Al. B. HERNDON. flfIlI7Z!1g'I'l' I:
F .F..'.'.-.r'.'.'.'.N'.r.'.'.'-P-'-'i'-' -'-'-'-'-'N-'N-"-'-'I
E: 1130 23l'd Street
EE Denver, Colorado
Certihecl Binding For
' Public Libvtrries - School Libraries
: School Text Books
Remember . . .
How Black .lack Mack's pin bounced around two
or three continents and then came back to the
campus to rest on Marylin fLuckyj Pearre's
blouses . . . How the football team swished along
for four games and then bogged down after the
heartbreaker at Tech . . . WVhat a dud the Special
was to say nothing of the gayety at Lubbock.
. . . How the bonfire threatened to burn down the
KS and ADPi shanties . . . "Tyrone" Gentry's
accolade by the Frosh at the Mines' game, and
Ha-ha Bogren's on the hardwoods . . . How .lim
"Bennie" Bain went with this one and that one
and then none at all . . . the original color of
Betty Galleher's crowning glory . . . the suspense
at the Mirage Beauty Ball, that magnificent, colos-
sal, superb spectacle Qplugj . . . the almost sud-
den bolt to glory and acclaim of our boy Albert
G. Simms II . . . the trials and tribulations of E. E.
Neish's private and public life? . . . Hindoo Hen-
leyls big switch from Clifton to Hill . . . Sue Han-
son's character sketches . . . Tuxedo junction
. . . Red -lOl'lHSOI1YS constant Hdelity to Nadine
Raymond . . . How lousy, pardon, wonderful the
Lobo was, and the Butler-Beaver battle over
editorship of the same . . . How Marty "Sweet
Kid" Hood kept the wires busy at the shrew
shack . . . How skunk dr. S. Mfilliams got at the
Bowery dance and how Billie Galleher kept kick-
ing him around all year and he never did catch
on . . . the Owl's Club and YVillard "Scapegoat"
Fitch . . . how someone was always attacking Amos
Alonzo Suitcase Simson . . .How the Turkey Neck
Arnold Hnally got the upperhand in the Burnett
league by bribing young Hustler . . . How the
Dean outran Haile after the whitewashing spree
. . . Betty Zinn's sudden rise to popularity . . . and
the Tannehill-Bishop split . . . Doc "Don't over-
look the factl' NVhite's sex lectures . . . Dr.
Kleven's geniality . . . Drs. Pedersen and XVork-
manls antics . . . the A lk S-Engineer tiff . . . Wag-
ner's tumultous love affair with Peggy jones . . .
Arthur-Ashton . . . Bratton-Manning . . . Mac-
Gillivray-Gerhart . . . Johnson-NVallenhorst . . .
Russell-Skandale . . . Thygesen-Treat . . . Bailey-
Campbell . . . Childers-Nason . . . Amsley-Wall-
rich . . . Meuli-Pierson . . . Haile-Arble . . . Her-
ring-Perry . . . Deubler-Davis . . . Miller-More-
head . . . and all the other combos? . . . Remember?
GENERAL SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES
K. 8: E. ENGINEERING SUPPLIES
FRATERNITY AND SEALED STATIONERY
COLLEGE PENNANTS AND BELT BUCKLES
SHEAFFER PEN AND PENCIL SETS
NIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Archie Westfall, ,32
STUDENT UNION BUILDING
The Slore Built for You on the Campus
'-"-'H-HJ'u'H"-'-Hu'H'H"-'-'-"-'-'-'-'-FH'-'-'-'-J'-'-'Sn'-'-'n'-'-'-"H1-'-'-"n'-'-'-"-'- -'-'-'-'L'-'-'-'-' '-'-'-'JHWJHHIHJH'
C ,, li
Being the editor's girl has its moments-some as
precious as a gold tooth and many as ordinary as
mashed potatoes. At least I get my physiognomy
smeared all through this book, which annoys
Talmai no end.
I'm the successor to Mattie Chambers over at
-lean Hill's A. D. Pi house and the pride and joy
of the oflice of dean of education. I'm the glamor
girl of Mortar Board, and as irksome to prexy
Laura -lean as anything.
Spreading charm is my racket and I have guys like
Nat Youngblood and Brooks Pettis gaping with
open mouths over in the art building whenever
I mount a pedestal to pose. 'Course I set my
peepers on Arnold for the first time when gazing
over a drawing board one day last fall. Since then
I've kept my eyes glued to my art work. But it's
no use! That red-headed dynamo is so persistent.
Brother jack brings his weekly poker games over
at the house and naturally Big Sis Marian is
around for a little kibitzing. The two of us
make an unbeatable combination, even though I
never sit in on a hand or two. Somehow I manage
to plant myself behind the slickest poker face, and
the rest is quite simple.
Yes, I plan to shake the campus sand from my
number nine clod-hoppers come June 3. But I'll
be back. Some one said Dick won't graduate.
Hobbs, New Mexico james M. Murray, Sr.
BROOME FURNITURE CO.
Largest Furniture Operators
in New llflexico
Albuquerque Santa Fe
GEORGE B. BYRNES 35
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
The Staff of the 1940 Nlirage wishes to express appreciation to the following
persons: Members of the Publications Boardg Mr. Maynard Meulig Mr. R.
H. Nason, Mr. R. R. Maplesden, of the Burger-Baird Engraving Cornpanyg
Mr. Fred E. Harvey, Mr. Louis Schifani, Mr. Otto Eckhardt, Mr. John Mor-
gan, and the entire staff of the University Pressg Mr. H. de Castrog Mr. C. E.
Lordg and last, but not least, the loyal supporters of the 1940 Mirage-our
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f i '
The Chapel in the Garden
Chester T. French MCRTUARY
THIRTY-THREE YEARS eoNTiNUoUs SERVICE
AM B ULAN C E Phone 80
910 East Grand
'u'-F-"-'!'n1'-'-'f-'-'-'-' -'-'-'-' E'u'-'-
H VVhen you buHd
' for the future.
I' Conuito the buddms,
conuacuws and honm-
I owners headquarters for
I building materials.
J. c. BALDRIDGE
E: LUMBER COMPANY
E: 321-3 South Fll'Sl
Ei Dry lean in
u r it o I at e
Drive in and Save nl Second and Roma
Phone' 1 77
x vdfffeafix B' fl
I'm the editor of this pamphlet, and if you think
there are any slams against me in this book you
are sadly mistaken.
They call me Arnold, the lady killer, and I must
admit the nom de plume does sorta lit my poison-
ality. It must be remembered that I own a
diamond-studded lodge button, which is the envy
of the brothers in bond. Little Ullom had me
around her little linger last year, but then she
left, so I started romancing with her big sorority
sister, beauteous Marian Burnett.
Getting out this rag called the Mirage is no cinch,
but then the thing's been in the family, so to
speak, for so long that one hates to shirk his duty.
Naturally, Koch practically runs the works, but
every once in a while I sneak a few pages of copy
without letting him know.
But my racket is art. Boy, I love to sit and draw
and draw those comelv models over in the art
department, even if Burnett does keep her peepers
peeled on my every action.
According to a zlffimge-conducted survey, I'm the
best dressed man on the campus, and the most
eligible bachelor. Of course, the Lobo claims that
johnson is that too, but then the Lobo is
Earl Carroll and I are bosum buddies: I measure
the lllirage queens, and he picks them. Nice
work. But, Carroll ,... but say, here comes Kochg
I'd better stop this before he catches me.
-H.Hn'1uHuFh'-'-'H'-Hu'-'-'-" '-'-'-'-hn'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-I'-'-'-'-"d'd'-'-'-"-'-'-'-"-'n'In"-"-'J'-'-'-'-" '-'-'-'
. COLLEGE INN
M 130014 STORE
:E Sujvporting the University for Ovefr I4 Years!
0 FOUNTAIN SERVICE
0 NEVV AND USED TEXTBOOKS
1: 0 ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT
o SCHOQL SUPPLIES
0 ART SUPPLIES
0 CRESTED STATIONERY
0 REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS
On Ccnzfml-f1Cf1'0s5 fmm
Fine Arts Building
and Mrs. Walter Fisher
Phone 1 1 18
I-"-"H"-'-'-F-'-'H"-'-'In'-'-'-'- '-'-'-'J'-F'-1'-'-'-'-'-'-'-"-"- -'-'-'-"J'-"-'-'u"'-'-'-'-'- -"-'-'-'-FuHnF'-'-'-'
The invading Aggie Freshmen, pictured in the game
against University greenies, below, met a stone wall
rebuff on the Varsity gridiron as the locals won 24-O.
By defeating A8:M the New Mexico yearlings
clinched the Border Conference championship for
freshmen. The Hilltop frosh previously annexed
the Flagstaff Axebabes, the Texas Mines Yannigans,
and Eastern New Mexico College.
Bobo McIntyre, diminutive Lobo halfback, is pic-
tured as he dashed around left end to score. Mc-
iilmmfga- ' " i 'H
,lv -Q. ,,, I ,, v A 4,. - ,-S?
Intyre swept his would-be tackler aside while Arnold
Loken, University end, blocked the only men in the
way to the goal. lValt Massey, 210-pOl1l1Cl Lobo
tackle, may be seen coming into the play from the
Coach Johnny Dolzadelli says that 1Q3Q,S yearling
crew was the best in his career. Besides winning the
Conference title, many varsity prospects were devel-
oped for another championship eleven in 1942!
, H 1,
VAR l'l'Y GR
Preliminary drills and exercises, such as pictured
above, consumed the Hrst two weeks of grid prac-
tices under balmy September skys on the Hilltop
last fall as the Lobos went in training for the 1939
Conference crown campaign. Few plays were
taught until every squadman was completely con-
ditioned and had mastered the fundamentals of
play once again.
Tommy Gibson, Jack Evins, Gil Ross, Austin
Oflibway, George Skandale, George Gustovich,
George WVatts, George Peppin, Monte Strong,
Avery Montfort, and Finlay MacGillivray may be
observed in the left picture doing a few laps around
al1i5:g-15.1 . T: '
the U turf. At the insistent call and whistle of
Head Coach Ted Shipkey, the exhausted runners
are striving to keep running-thus building up
their legs, lungs, and reserve stamina so necessary
in every major contest.
Blocking practice on the dummy is next in the
process of developing a championship eleven. jack
Haile, Tommy Gibson, Chuck Tannehill, Avery
Monfort, George NVatts, and George Gustovich
are pictured watching jack Evins sock the sawdust.
Each man must take his turn, time after time, until
the rudiments of blocking are essentially perfect for
-'-'-'nHn'-'n"u'-"u"4"-Fl-F-"-'-'-'nn'-'-'-' -Fln'H H
for Your Future
H O M E
. R. Losh Co.
Q12-Q24 North First Street
Albuquerque, N. M.
Everything for Home Builders
- - -.I - - - - - - - - ----5-H-----
Bang! Bang! The Election!
Boy! Not since the days of Stainless Stan Koch
and Sam Marble QMorebullj and Lyle QLysolj
Saunders has there been election excitement equal
to that produced in the spring of 1Q4O on ye old
Campuss. Producers and Directors were all the
organizations and jeep Sterling, Gene Lusk, Cy
Perkins, Bryan Dickinson, Bud Bratton, George
NVatts, and a whole mob of females.
There was paint and there was signsg there was
hard words and hard knocksg there was a blockade
and espionageg there was Simms and there was
Williams, the untouchables, the irreproachables
Qthank you, thank youlj , there was music and
there was madness, but most of all there was the
Hare system of voting and 850 votes to be counted,
and then there were live barbs and four greeks
and now let there be love, by gosh!
WVe don't know what the next year will bring and
we don't much give a big hoot, but, chillun, if
anyone of you can stand on the pinnacle which
Simms is just vacating, you have our respect,
loyalty, trust, and admiration. Thirty.
"Alb'uquerque's Most Popular Bair"
Phone 481 - 923 South Second Street
The Mirage Studio
Crumbs from Quid Nunc
This is a character sketch. They's a guy named
Robert Lee Hfagner on this campus who never
rated the Lobo sketch column, but who is cer-
tainly a character. VVagner is also known as Mfags,
Leech, Barrabas, Stray, Baldy, Randy, Oliver, and
the XVandering jew.
YVagner comes from the cultural environs of
Cincinnati, home of the Reds. He was pampered
as a child and humored as an adolescent. His
Ma didn't send him west because she wanted to
get rid of him, but because he needed to pick up
some grade points for an Eastern Med school.
Well, YVags comes out filled with good intentions
and a desire for knowledge so he moves into the
Kappa Sig shanty. He starts cracking the books
right away, but, because he has no confidence in
his ability he falters at the midterm. Semester
II hnds him up at the crack of dawn every morn-
ing with bright and shining face for Dr. Koch,
and there is a new-born determination in his
every look. Hfaguer is considered a model boy
by all who know him. He never drinks except to
show wayward boys how to hold their liquor and
remain a gentleman, he never gambles except to
show the wayward boys how to outsmart the gam-
blers, he never visits a dive except to absorb a
little local colorg he never dates except to help
some poor girl in distress, he never cuts classes
except when the day is ripe for golf, he never
dallies with athletics except to keep his body on
par with l1is hue mind. Because of his hne ex-
ample, IfVagner was invited to such honoraries as
the Owl's Club, the Spartan Club, Cinema Lab
Club, and one other whose name escapes me at the
Next year, this Iine young man will be gone. He
likes the U of N. M. but since Penn. Med. school
is clamoring for him to enroll there, IfVags is
determined not to let them down! Good luck!
A Senior's Farewell Lament
IfVell, as usual, I am sitting on my duff watching
the beautiful babies come and go from the south
door of the Sub. I am thinking how sultry is the
season, especially as a couple of Kappa number
ones walk by in shorts. I-Iello, Nancy. I-Ii, Peggy.
Hi, Fran. N-m-m-m. But this sort of reverie is
fortunately interrupted as I am distracted by one
of me old senior buddies coming toward me in
most unusual manner. This guy has ripped his
shoit and other gomments into shreds, his hair is
tousled and caked with blood, he is biting his
ear and clawing at his chest. I-Ie does not walk but
hops along very determinedly in flat footed jumps
like he is mad at the Hagstones. YVell, I don't need
my opera glasses to see that this boy is madder
At hrst I do not speak to him as I am never
one to have my tea in the lionls din, but he sees
me, comes over, sits down, and begins to moan
and wail like an Aggie coach. I throw the remains
from my rootbeer in his face and he sputters
something like, "I gottarighttobeplentydammadI"
HI'Vell,,' he says between gasps. 'AIt's the good old
days. Today ain't like them days. Lookit the
campus. They got grass now. Lookit, they got
trees. You got to walk faster to get to classes.
They got a lot of new profs. Improvements
everywhere. Yeah. And lookit the kids. Bunch-
adummies. There's the Crummy Crumleys, the
Gallopin Gallehers, Simple Goggin, Goose Easley,
Nostril Hempen, Aggie Bain, Bennie Agajanian,
lchabod Clifton, Blondie Rolland, and a lot of
others. Geez, what a crop! No charmers like
Runyan or Ferguson or Fincke or Reynolds or
Burton. It's gettin' me, I tell ya! It's gettin' me!
Gotta have a drink! Gotta have a drink!
Hey, wait a minnit, says I, them ain't bad kids.
But he was gone-running like mad in a south
2nd street direction.
l1'1"-l'n'H'J!!!-'lu'-'J'-'J'.Fu'd'n'J'-'1'm'ln'n'J'-'J"n'-'-'-'-'-"-'-'-'.'-'- - - - -'-'-'-'-'-'-
-'uJ'H"-'-'-'-'-'-"-"-."uF-'-'H"n'uHnJ'-'-'-'-'- '-'-"-'-"-"-'-'-'- -'-'-'-'-FJ"-'-'- n"U"-F-"'u'h'l
el-T ' 5' rl '
ffgiy' ,.,...,..::.5:: :asa I .
Csooner than you thinkj you'll be
buying printing plates.
Against that day, fix in your mind
the name of BURGER-BAIRD.
It will then be a more important
fact to you than dates Qhistorical
-not the other kindj or irregular
verbs or formulae.
For while there are other good
engravers, there is only one
Good plates? Yes, the best, and
pride in their craftmanship.
Prompt with them, too.
But the main thing that keeps
Burger-Baird the best known
name among middle-west en-
gravers seems to be-well, call it
"savvy." It means interest and
understanding, not merely for
the engravings, but for your
larger objectives as well.
People seem to like that, and so, 6A!Ce4ggR
no doubt, will you. Keep us in
if n! I
mind, won't you? L
BURGER-BAIIIRD ENGRAVING EU
.FH'n'HFH'-'-'-HnHJHn5'-"-'-F-"-'-I'l-".'-'J'-'L'-'-'-'-'-'-'n'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'H'-'-'H'-'-'-'-1J'n"U'-'-'-'-'-F'-'-'-'-' '.' -'J'
MCMANUS is the name, girls, and quit your gaping
-little Marilyn has the over-used hardware now,
and I wouldn't step out on the little woman for
a carload of mesa quail.
Yep, it's the straight dope: I'm about the most
potent of the potent BMOC's on this here cam-
pus. My paw runs a big house up in Santa Fe
town for those who don't agree with Old Jack.
At basketball and track I'm like a ten ton dynamo,
yessirg but I'm at my best when throwing curves
from the Lobo mound. QThat is, if I can muscle
out Punchy Behl from the starting lineup.j
Nevertheless, I gotta admit organization opera-
tions are my meat. I've been the prexy of so
many campus groups that guys like Purity Pete
Sterling just gave up their political maneuverings
in disgust, and took up practice teaching in the
local high schools. I've wielded the gavel in
Khatali, the Sig shanty, the senior class, and prac-
tically everything else but Town Club, and I
would have squeezed in there if Louise Starrett
hadn't clamped down on the membership re-
Oh but fellows, you haven't seen anything yet!
Why, no fooling, I've been to two county fairs,
a quilting bee, and three box suppers, and I've
never seen anything like Romeo McManus in the
senior class play.
Your Snapshots Are Better When
Finished the Tone Way
BLUIQPRINTS - FOTOSTATS
PICTURE FRAMING - KODAK
FINISHING - PHOTO
REPRODUCTION OF ALL KINDS
See "Archie" at the Sub or
Albuquerque Blueprint Co.
22.1 North Third
New Mexico School Supply Co.
205 West Copper Phone 524
Spofrting Goods Hardware
CHINA O GIFTS
XVALL PAPER AND PAINTS
LINOLEUM AND SHADES
I Phone 115
IxORl3I'R BUILDING - - - 200-2 I NI SECOND SI
XLBLOUPROLL INIHV 'X1IfXIC.O
DODGE BROS. TRUCKS
Sales and Sevvice
KORBER BUILDING - - - SECOND AND COPI ER
XLBUOI LROLI' NLM 'MEXICO
.'-'-'-'nFU'J'-'-'-"-'-'-'- -'- - .'
or Trees me e ee:-ee :I
EOR MORE THAN
,I TWG DECADES
The U's E:
if DOWN TOWN
" LEA COUNTY
STATE BANK :E
HOBBS, NEW IVIEXICO
Please, the name is Aftong Afton after aHable. I
am the plenipotentiary of the Kappa Sig pink
house, the big noise of Maynard Meulils ofhce,
fllld the side-kick of one Thomas Pilkington.
I hail from the west coast, where I learned all my
Dale Carnegie stuff from a Hollywood correspond-
ence course. I have really had it easy on the cam-
pus. You see, I'm small and smart, with an inno-
cent look and a horseshoe in my velvet glove. I've
guided the destinies of the Lobo for a spell, till
I decided it was about time to let Johnson take a
whack at itg and I snitched the student manager's
job right from under the noses of those who
thought it cinched.
Women are my hobby, and I've had such queens
as Springer, Vencill, and Galleher in a dither
more than once. 'Course, I'm not going to middle-
aisle it with any of them for a while: for Silky
Pilky and I have some big deals pending which
will land us in the lap of luxury without the help
of a blonde or two.
Yes, I've piddled with the Dramatic Club, and
I've also swung a mean mashie with the golf
team. But boy, politics is Where I shine! And
when you read the headline: "IfVilliams Inaugur-
ated as University Presidentf' Well, don't say I
didn't warn you.
'-'-"-'-'JH'-'-'-'nHn'5l'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'n"'-'-'u'l-'-'-'-'n5'h"-'-"-'-'-"-'-'u'l-H-"-'-' - -'ln'H'H"-
.fXlhuquerque Gas and Electric
Albuquerque Lumber Co.
Albuquerque Bus Co.
Burger Baird Co.
Baltlritlge Lumber Co.
lirecce Lumber Co.
lirownhilt Shoe Store
Broome Furniture Co.
Camera Shop of New Mexico
College Inn and Bookstore
Darrow lcc Cream
Delierry, James, CO.
De Castro Studios
Dixie Floral Shop
Dieter Binding Co.
East Side Cleaners
El Portal Hotel
Kingsport Cover Co.
Le Grande Bar
Lee County State Bank
Losh Lumber Co., A. R.
NICCIII, john Gaw
Mc-Tex Supply Co.
Morrow-Raton Oil Co.
lNlintllin, Frank Co.
New Mexico Gas Co.
New Mexico Power Co.
New Mexico Sport Shop
Paris Shoe Shop
Raabe K Manger Hdw. Co.
Raton Coal Co.
Schifani, Louis, New York Life
Springer Transfer Co.
Soutliwestern Sash Ek Door Co.
University Book Store
University of New Mexico
Unique Sandwich Shop
Valliant Printing Co.
F,-,,-,-,, -.-.-,ft,-.n.-.-.- -.-.-.-.n.r.-.-.-.-H-'.'.'r.'.'-H-w'!
I: fx IE
DAIRY PRODUCTS EE
E5 GRADE A E5
E: Pasteurized 1 :I
Mme ' y I .
:I Cream ' :E
5 Ice Cream E EI
IE Butter , if
I: Buttermilk ' 7 V I IE
:I Cottage Cheese A EE
Creamlancl Dairies, Inc- EE
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW Mexico
E 32l North Second St.
Criminals trip lightly at the U confining their
nefarious activities to such heinous offenses as
painting certain walks and buildings in such man-
ner that would make a surrealist jittery. This
year, as we remember, there were a couple of
paintings with the latter assuming such propor-
tions that the Pike and Kappa Sig lodges seemed
destined for new paint jobs in red and black.
Of course nobody knows but the artists who were
the culpable ones but even VVEIKSOH could have
ligured out that the Pikes wouldn't paint their
own estufa nor the Kappa Sigs their own house.
Now that leaves the Sigs, the KA's, and the Barbs
but then the former two might have taken turn-
about slinging paint on each other's edilicesg viz:
lVlonfort's shoes with red paint on them, and the
verbal Qsiclj tiffs between certain other Pikes,
Sigs and Kappa Sigs.
Paydirt or Fool's Gold was hit when one Robert
Dean, he of the Esquire plates, proboscis elongus,
and puny pins, was caught red-handed in the Sub.
The nosey Jeep, anthropoid of the Pike clan,
calls the Good Dean Bost. Qya, ya, hels on our
sidelj while several of his co-mates keep the wiry
Dean subdued. In walks the Dean and says to
Dean well Dean what
does this mean? YVell Dean
522 uyest Central AVC. E: says Dean this dang red stuff is temper I bCC11
. , .
I: paintin' signs for the election you know the elec-
:E tion and it will wash off like this swoosh. And it
. did, so there, jeep, jeep, stick that in your dirty
E old ash can!
'I .-..-.-.-.-.-.a'.'.'."- -'-'-'-'-'-'-'-"-'-'-'-f'-'-'-
' Sport' Aftcfrnoon '-
I: , 1, Il
g: G 5: S A F E W A Y
I f ' -
:I Evening li Your Nezglzborhood
:I I: Gmceryman
I X I
I: :I li?
:I :E Ten Stores in Albuquerque
, :I For Your Convenience
:: SILES ,-
II TEN 'ri-IRU TWIENTY , . , .
: I Quality - Price - .Service
I: " The Guardsman
ah,-H,-,-,-,-,-,:-,-,-,-.-.-,-,-,-,,-.-.-. ,.,.,.,.,,., i,.,-,-,-.,.-.-.-.- --.-.-.-.-..f-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.--w---'-'-'-'-'-'-'
STOP AT THE FLYING RED HORSE I'
Morrow-Raton Oil Co.
WHY NOT ECONOMIZE
With Your Fuel Expenses by Using
Raton Coal Co.
E: C. LARKIN, Sales 1IJg'T.
:IE Raton, New Mexico
-'.'..'..'g'g'.'-'-'-"-" -'-'-"-'-'Q'-'-'-'-'-"-'-'-'J-'-"-F'-'-'-'-'-'-'-I'-'-'J'-'u'n?h'-"-'-'-'-'.p'-'.'.'-'W'-' ' '-'-'-'-'-'J'-"-'-'-1'i1Y' l:
COFFEE SHOP 8a COCKTAI
Raton, New Mexico
-'-'-'JA"-'-"-'u'J'-'-'-'-'-'nJ'InHn'H'H'-"-'-'-"n'-'-"-"n'H'LH-' '-'-'nFU'h'-"-'-'-'!-'-'-'-'- '-'-'-'-'J'-'-'-'-'- .'.'.'..'.'-'E
41.1-.116 N. First
Albuquerque. New Mexico
if HALE'S BRowNB1LT
I: IUQ S. Fifth
I: Quality Footwear
QE Albuquerque Theatres
- -"-'-"-"-'-'-'-"-'-'H5'- -
i fm! KX
lx ' 1,3 7' lil? lx
A me :iff ,
l l I
w 'A ,
X19 ly I '
ll K V'
?' P V
YVell, IYID linelly gonna get outa dis place, an' I
shud be ta hom by june 4. Ili'n you an' der kids
feal like sweatin' thru da gracluashun exercises,
you all can com' up an' see yore dautter git her
You can tell little Audrey that Clem ain't gonna
git out. Seems like the prexy of dis hear skool is
mite fonde a' him, so he's gonna stick around a
few more yares.
Yeh, Ma, I got yore last leter, an I sho did appre-
shiate the silk stockins ya sent fer graduashun.
Gee, hits der secont pare I've had cents I ben hear,
an they're sho purty.
No, Ma, I ain't ben head of da interfratarnitie
Counsel dis yare. I ben the big cheese on da AI-VS
counsel, whiteh has to do Wit gals.
Tell Paw dat mi grades dis simestie ain't what
dey shud be, cuz Clem an me's ben sparkin som-
thin terribel dis yare, an I ain't had time to git
me larning frum books.
I Gotta scram to class, Ma, so's pleese exkuse me.
Giv m' love to all der folks back ta home.
Yore lovin dau tter,
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I Through this issue of the M zmge I am happy to extend my 12 ::
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1 greetings to the graduating class of the U111VC1'S1tY of New El
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I1 Mexico, the student body, faculty 2111ClfY1C11dS of the University. If
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. Another ear has shown continued im rovernents at the Uni- 1 :I
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. . . . . 1 I
1, versity and greater 1'CCOgI'11UO1'1 for the University, and those 1, 'I
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I1 who receive di lomas this ear have ever ' ri ht to be roud of 1' Ii
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It their school, and Will, I am sure, look back all their lives on the ,I I'
1, happy days spent there. 1, I'
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' To the Graduates I extend rn sincere best wishes for success 1' 'i
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QI in the1r chosen field. ,I lg
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1, Sincerely yours, 1, g.
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11 john E. Nlzles I1 If
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11 Governor of New Mexico 'i :I
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""""':::::' ':::::::: :fff -::- :::::::::::: 5
I-"-'-'-"1-H-'-'PV'-"-'-'-' -'-'-'-"-'-'-'- '-'-'-'J'-'-'-'-H-F.'.'-'-'-'-H-"1-'H-F.'.'l-'L'
Phone 42 1
' 423 and 50l North First Street
Albuquerque, N. M.
:I l9l.Slf'l'il?1LfO'7'S of E
EC Benj. Moore EQ Co. Paint Products I:
I: .Iohns-Manville Products
Standard Sanitary Mfg. Co., Plumb- :E
' ing Products i:
,I American Radiator Co., Heat- E
I: ing Products 'i
E-'-'-'-" ' '-'n'-':"d'u"u'-'-'-'n'-'-'-H-'-'-'-'- "" - "-'-'E
E r.'.'.-.'-..-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.1-.-..-.-.- ..-.-.-.1-1.-.-.--l
5: As You Go
- 0 " yi
I 5 7 llln.
if or 'fizvsii'
if 412-4111. East Central Ave.
Q Opposite Public Library
E."."l-"-'-"nl5'-'-'- "" '-'-'-'ul'-'-'-'-' -'-'-'-'IH
It is rather amusing to be thrust into the limelight
like this, for never before have I relished or ac-
cepted publicity. Yet, when one is about to depart
from these hallowed halls of learning, an inspira-
tion to leave behind a few meaty words for pos-
terity must not be overlooked.
Reynolds Johnson, they'll murmur after I'm gone,
was a genius-a man blessed with a Doc YVhite
philosophy and a gifted pen with which to im-
mortalize it. He wrote editorials, they'll say-
editorials that chilled the bones of most collegians
who read them. He made words shout out the
futility of it all, they'll remember-smouldering
words that turned the blood of all who read to
boiling, gurgling oil.
Yes, they'll remember Reynolds Johnson just as
they recall Lyle Saunders and Aron Krich. For
Johnson has made his indelible mark on the
I'm not a glamour boy, nor am I particularly a
campus bigwig. I am johnson, the impartial,
cold, calculating wizard of the printed word.
True, Cy Perkins is my room-mate, and Cy ran
for student oliice. Granted, I supported Cy in my
columns. But that wasn't displaying partiality.
N o sir: Cy was the best man!
I shun the bright lights, the frills and frivolities
of campus social life. Twittering Coeds, boiletl
shirts and colored punch won't allow a man to
think. And Johnson thinks!
, i . T -i iej 5:
XL 71".,,,,. 5
,LW Y V050
f- Amar '
-J 4 40
Since Coronado's Coming
Our great State has made miraculous prog-
ress. The developments made in New
Mexico in the past 400 years in Education,
Industry, and in Social Standards are re
markable. Most of the advances of modern
days would have been impossible without
the use of Gas and Electricity.
and ELECTRIC COMPANY
:XRIIIIWR PRACIER. Vin'-I':'1'sicI1'11l and Gc'1mrnl jlffI7lfIglfI'
I -'-"-'."-'-"'-"-'H'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-"-'-'-' '-"-'-"-'-'-"-'-"-"-'-'-'-'-'- -'-"ll'-'-'l'lI'llf'5lH-'-'-'-'-'- I
Well, I am sitting out on the curb in front of the
Sub watching the wheels spin across the Bostwick
cutoff when happens along the guy which lives
up the hall from me and my room-mate. We start
playing car license poker so time won't drag too
heavy until the matinee performance of the
Beaver club. I am nicking this Wag for a few
jitneys when comes along The Hook, The Brown-
dog, The Weazel, and The Bear. Our little game
is interrupted while we inspect the geological
tidbits which the boys have lightfingered from
Northrup, Silver, SQ Co. and we fall into a session.
Comes 2 of the clock and we remove to the Patio
of the Sub Hguring to see our idols on the spring
stage which centers around the Fish Pond, nee
Lucre Lake. But there is no Kinky, no Zehner,
no Hill, no Zinn, no Deubler. XfVe say it's too
dam cloudy for the beaver to be exposed to the
elements, so being of good mind and matter and
ever on the alert we solve the European stink,
Cord I-Iull's trade treaties, blast the Reds, filch a
couple of coppers and depart for cinema lab
which is being held this afternoon at the Mesa.
Zkifjliul fX,fkS5!l these labs!!!
Crumbs from Quid N unc
We predict wedding bells for Paul Brock and
Winnie Kleefus Qof Santa Fej , Hank Robertson
and a California queen, Pat Rea and Reva Alka,
Maynard Meuli and Cokey Flo Pierson, Elmore
and Barker, jay I-Iooton and Jane Leonard . . .
And just so Pilkington won't feel bad about being
left out of a dirt column: We'll wager the profs
are going to pass him to get rid of him.
U N 1 Q U E
Where Old Friends Meet"
2130 East Central Across from the "U"
Some call me Billie, a few call me Bilgie, and
many just don't call me at all, darn it!
I hail from the garden spot of San Miguel county,
from that thriving metropolis of the Southwest,
colorful, mud-splattered Las Vegas, where the
Springer name is never shouted and seldom men-
tioned in good circles.
I'n1 a broken down popularity queen of way back,
the ex-student body pencil pusher, and guardian
angel to Pap Prather and the IRC.
Biggest heart throb of the year has been vinegar-
visage Blowhard Sadler, the poopout dictator of
the Sig house. Sadler and I have certainly cov-
ered the night spots on more than one occasion-
with Dangerous Dan guzzling the best of the
brews, while I downed a few jiggers of buttermilk.
I'm better known as the opposition gal to the
sugary lasses who have been advocating a seven
point plan of peace for the not-so-peaceful Greek
combine. 'Course when all the other girls got the
icy glare from the fraternity fellows because of
their Chamberlin-styled peace program, they all
climbed the Springer bandwagon.
You'll hnd me at the Kappa casa most any night
after eight with my kinky head jammed between
the pages of the latest "Police Gazette." The tele-
phone number is 3833.
L0lllS SCIIIFA I
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO.
508 First National Bank Bldg. Phone: Res., 5138-.lj Office 4400
Albuquerque, New Mexico
E "BUILD THE BREECE WAY"
Furniture and Piano Moving if
Cold Storage Breece I.L1ITl1bC1'
Fur Storage if E: and
Transit Mix Concrete is :E S
-- :- u l Com an
Sand and Gravel if IE y P y
- :: ': 0 0
Springer Transfer Co.
121 E. Tijeras Ave. E PHONES-333-335
Phone 4800 :I
Participate Witlz Those You Love in the Happiness
That Flowers Bring
ixie Floral Qompany
Phone 2345 219 North Mulberry Ave.
VISIT OUR b I v I
MGDERN te m erzczt I:
Hardware Store I' L 4 Z! 77 d Ty
CR, Is proud to serve E
the "Mile-High Campus"
COMPLETE STOCKS OF
I Phone 148
Raabe Sz Mauger Co
211 West Silver
Il2'l 1 1 West Copper, i11 AllJllqllCl'qllC
Sin J 6
5: QUALITY DRY CLEANING 5:
l' AND LAUNDRY SERVICE "
ll' .'-'uPk'H'-H-'-'-'-'n'ln'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'n'h'-'-'-'lik'-'-'-'.'.'h' I ."-'-'-'-'-'-"-"-'-'-FH'-'-'-'-'-'-'nFH'h"-"-"-'-'H'ln'l-F-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-H-
314 West Central Albuquerque
"DVI-IAT WE SAY IT IS-IT IS"
'-'-' -'-'-'-'ufh'-'-'. '-'-'F
fr 0 m If 11 e
ROCKY NIUUNTAIN POLITICS
THOMAS C. DONNELLY, Editor
.X resume of the political situation in the eight Rocky
NEW MEXICO LANDMARKS
By EDGAR L. HEWETT ami WAYNE L. MAUZY
A beautifully illustrated guide Lo ninety of the most inters
csting spots in New Mexico.
MY NINE YEARS AS GOVERNOR
By GOVERNOR MIGUEL A. OTERO
The third volume of Governor Otero's memoirs.
A few Copies of i'Pueblos on the Mesa," the fifty-
year story of the University are still available.
Send for Latest Catalog
'THE UNIVERSITY or
NEW MEX1oo PRESS
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I've read Carnegie's book from cover to cover,
I've mimicked F. D. R.'S every inch of human
magnetismg I've dabbled into the works of Emily
Post and Dorothy Dix--and Iilll a success.
I'm slick and sly as a year old fox, and as a result
I've bossed every co-ed organization from Spurs
to Mortar Board.
My business is apple-polishing, and business has
been goocl for the past four years. I am always
poking out the glad hand to prof and student
alike. My chessie cat grin has shoved Roosevelt's
pan right oft the front page of the college news-
My name has never been in the gossip column,
and for the life ol: me I've never been to the
Second Avenue hangout. Ilm Simon pure through
and through-no glamour, no hilarity, no fun.
I've done my best to train the little sister to follow
in my footsteps, and so far the results have been
somewhat favorable. I doubt, though, if Margaret
will ever achieve the pinnacle of soft-soap success
that I have.
After all, there can be but one Laura jean David-
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Built, owned, and operated by and for the students. Its ready location, dis-
tinctive architecture, and beautiful landscaping, make it compare favorably'
with like buildings on campuses the country over. A source of pride to stu-
dents and faculty alike, its many conveniences in the form of fountain, lunch-
room, game room, book StO1'C, barber shop, ballroom and lounge make it the
center of student life at U. N. M.
At first only an embryonic idea in the minds of a few individuals led by
C. V. Newsome, head of the Math department, it grew until it Howered into
its full maturity in the building above.
Today guided by the Student Union Committee, under Dean Lena C.
Clauve, who unsparingly gives much of her time to its successful manage-
ment, it is rapidly approaching the status originally planned for it by its
Wh ere University Men
I and Womeii Shop for Shoes
,- That Fit the Style Trend
l and the Foot . . .
307 YVest Central
C LOTH ES
University men definitely know this is
"their" store-where "firsts" in Style,
Quality and Value are featured, plus an
assurance olf complete satisfaction.
QUALITY MENS WEAR
309 West Central Ave.-Albuquerque
Plaza Corner-Santa Fe
The white hope of the Independents, that's what
I am called. I've been here long enough to gradu-
ate several times, but being an oldster has its
For example, my age and experience provided a
one-way path to the leads in most Dramatic Club
productions, in which I've publicly pitched more
woo than any other campus Casanova. Plays put
me in solid with the English department, and got
me a job as chief Hunky to Dr. Pearce. Theta
Alpha Phi, the drama ornery, wanted me so badly
they elected me president. Then, the Independ-
ents stepped in!
I ran for so many oflices for the Barbs that finally
when I was up for Senate prexy last fall, the
Greeks just sighed and said, let age be served. So
And my accomplishments for the Barbs can't be
overlooked. I shoved one of them in as Home-
coming queen, another in as next year's student
body president, and railroaded through the Sen-
ate a measure advocating the abolishment of the
heretofore Creek-controlled student manager job.
I'm a big potato on this campus, and the pride
and joy of a Hokona queen, who swears by all
that's Irish she'll have me murmuring sweet
nothings come june.
Wllere Your Clothes :' - -
Are Cleaned in a More Prlntlng CO'
E X P E N 5 I V E PRINTERS-BINDERS
C L 12 A N I N G
S 0 L V E N T :I 5:
I New Mexico's Largest
E ' H11ClMOSK Modern
1: l Printing Concern
the S A N I TA R Y
DRY'700 N- B1'03dWaY Albuquerque, N M
Excel in Qualify
KINGSPCRT PRESS, INC.
KI NGS PORT, TENNESSEE
EW MEXICO LOBO
Publication Dates This Fall Will Be
Every Tuesday and Friday
A merica's Faszfest Growing C ollege
We sincerely hope that the students will take the razz that
has been added to this section of the book in the same manner
that it has been written. YVe probably have taken some pretty
good cracks at some of the students and faculty members, but
we hope that they will grin and bear it.
FFHE EDITOR AND BUSINESS NIANAGER.
Q V., 1- . . . 1 . .A ,, .f
r- - . . , ' - .stew -
No-Not UN M - '40
BUT U. N. M. - WHENEVER IT WAS
And today these people are members of the growing
body of alumni whose support and interest mean a lot
to the University - your University.
Alumni clubs are on the increase. -loin the club nearest
your home and keep in close touch with the friends, the
life, the experiences of the past four years. i
Farmington Keep in touch with Ernest Hall, Alumni Secretary
207, DISCOUNT .,
CASH AND CARRY
East Side Cleaners
Hatters and Dyers -
ISU!! East Central '
R. GAULT, Proprietor :Ii
PHONE l2l:l, - CALL US I,
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
Be On Time
All The Time
ALBUQUIIRQUE BUS Co. 'I
"On Time lfVith Safety"
I'm the guardian angel of the Alpha Chi domicile
-Mother Pollock to the pledges and just plain
Sue to all the rest. I have my pudgy phalanges
stuck into every political pie, and because of all
my string-pulling the sisters are Eating quite
well, thank you.
Yes, men are n1y hobby-and I've gone with the
best of them in my time-but it took Dalfy Dienst,
who came all the way from Parsons, to upset my
equilibrium and Set the old romance organ
As far as the family is concerned, though, the
little sister stole all the thunder on the campusg
for while I was up to my pink ears in activities,
Bobby trots out and hooks a man lor keeps. The
best I can do is to get poor Ralph groveling at my
feet. I'm still longing for a cheery fireplace, a
basket of knitting, and a couple of hunks of taffy,
but the most I have managed to date are a few
scattered hits, several misses, and too darn many
Back in Minneapolis the home folks claimed I
would really make a name for myself out in the
Wild and woolly west, and, say, have I done just
that! The name Pollock is practically a household
Word in every shanty from L. G. to the Red Ball,
and when I take my diploma, Illl be gone, yes, but
7.-44 M- - "
Genial Fred Mackey hard at
it on the trip to Lubbock. XVe
don't know what pranksler
placed the sign behind Fred but
our Mirage photographer was
there to get the evidence.
Who is the young lady, Fred?
Better not let the wife see
this. Your ad below was the
only thing that prevented our
resorting to blackmail. Thanks
lor the support which you give
us in every way. '
,H-,-,-,-, -.-.-.-..-.-.-.4-..-.-.-.-.-. .-.-.-.4-.-va.-.-.-.-.-..-.-.-.-.-.-fer.-.-.-. .-.-.-.-:.-.-.-.-.5-un.-.-.wr
are men who buy their Smart Clothes from . . .
209 West Central
If its something new in clothes for college
men, you'll find it at FRED'.S'
The House ol? Hollywood Clothes and Manhattan Shirts
I ,swf if
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I-Iere's to Don Q, Poor Fool!
HE tilted at windmills, he did-tilted at Windmills, and
thought they were knights errant. Poor fellah-he didn't know
any better. just off his head and lost in a misty world of
dreams and ideas and no common sense or practicality at all.
HAVE you ever heard education spoken of as though its
advocates and practitioners were modern versions of the Old
OF course you have.
.'.'.'.'f.'.'-' '-"-"- n'-'-"-'-'IPIII'-'-'-'
YOU have been with us now, for four years. This june you
take the plunge-out of the University-away from the campus
-out into the stream of business or into professional training,
to test what you are and what you know against men and
women trained in other colleges and universities, or in the
World of business without benefit of the college experience you
WITH confidence in you, and in the part we have played in
determining what you are and what you know, we say "Go
WE believe that these four years you have spent at U. N. M.
are going to fight for you and with you-that they will prove
invaluable aids to bring you ultimately to a higher position in
your chosen field than you could attain without them.
AS you spend the next few years Ending your place in the
world, we want you to remember that the administration and
the faculty of your University are still your friendsfinterested
in you and eager to help you if they can.
YOUR own University offers, through the Graduate School,
advanced training leading to the MA., and in some cases, the
YOUR professors and advisors can often aid you in obtaining
fellowships-or employment-by writing letters of reference or
by telling you of openings which have come to their notice.
IT makes good sense to keep in touch with your University
SO-here's to you, 1940. We look for you to tilt-not at wind-
mills, but at the real jobs you find to do, and at the problems
of a troubled, challenging world that needs your courage,
your knowledge, your faith, your vision.
UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
outa GREATEST ASSET
AccouN'r,xNrs tell us that goodwill has no
place on the balance sheet. Bankers call it
Intangible as il may seem, goodwill is the
result of proper performance, kept promises,
deep-sealed conlidence and enduring friend-
ship-than which no purer treasure is to be
Goodwill is fragile, perishable if neglected.
Like all precious things it must ever he won,
always be merited, zealously guarded and
With such good husbandry, goodwill is, in
itself, a fortune.
So Shop Where Albuquerque Shops
a n A C o M P A N Y
Corner 3rd and Central Ave.
JAMES DE BERRY CO.
CANDY AND TOBACCO
GRADE "A" MILK
"A Federal Accredited Herd"
.ff , -Q
I'm about the smartest and shrewdest hombre in
this man's school. I'm so crammed full of intellect
that half the profs are wondering if I'm really Doc
Simms, the healer of election wounds, or merely
Al Simms, Sigma Chi's most recent man of the
My back room dealings have pushed me to the
forefront in so many instances in the past that I
can safely predict just what campus plum I'll
gobble up next. VVhy, I already had my stationery
printed with my name on it as student body prexy
two weeks before last spring's election was run off.
And now, I've had my measurements taken for a
Khatali jacket since last February.
I poked my pug nose into the affairs of the Senate,
the Council, and practically everything else, until
Red johnson stopped me cold on the Lobo. Boy,
there is one outfit that hasn't been controlled by
anyone but the redheaded wizard himself, with
possible exception to B. Beaver, who has done his
darndest since the Pikes climbed out on a limb
carrying a cross cut saw with them.
I owe a lot to Aunt Ruthie, who taught me the
rudiments of the vote-getting game, but it's taken
Slippery Al to make those rudiments reap their
C5 A S
is YoUR QUICK,
Crumbs from Quid Nunc
Pot Shots: The Pikes' bid for "good boy" title 1'CStS
on the slender shoulders of Ray "Hans" Gladding
. . . Big Vance Bogren has a collection agency on
his heels to collect for the following people: Ma
Blaine, 1938-39 account, Annabelle Everett, 1939-
405 and Big Alice from Dallas, March 3, lQ4O
. . . They say Hazel Fortson and Cy Fairless got
their southern accents at the Dixie Barbecue . . .
O11 the downgrade: Marjorie Russell, jean Day,
june Bishop. On the upgrade: Betty Burton,
Betty Zinn, Fran Vidal, Peggy jones, jane Bliss,
Marty Hood, Lois Trumbull . . . and they are
still popular: Billie Springer, Hazel Fortson,
Marian Burnett, Helen Soladay, Sue Hanson, M.
K. Higgs, Sue Pollock . . . Odd guys which are
gravel. in our spinach: Mushface McCartney, Joe
Baker, jeep Sterling, Bill Douglas . . . Coat of the
Year title goes to NVillard Fitch . . . Saddest
couples: Bugs Elmore and Dorothy Barker, Mar-
jorie Russell and Bob Coggin . . .
SERVANT S E R C E
Use it for cooking, Water heat-
ing and house heating-it will Serving Santa Fe New Mexico
do all time jobs BETTER. '
New Mexico Gas Company NEW MEXICQ PQWER CQ.
New Mexigg Eastern Gas O. B. Summins, Vice-Pres. 0 General Manager
"Helping Build New M6X1iC0,, PHONE 444
fi ,QxxxN ffxx-5
ff 5 I C x X
X Q xxXX
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